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Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
We are in the situation of travelers in a train
that has met with an accident in a tunnel, and
this at a place where the light of the beginning
can no longer be seen, and the light of the end
is so very small a glimmer that the gaze must
continually search for it and is always losing it
again, and, furthermore, both the beginning and
the end are not even certainties. Round about
us, however, in the confusion of our senses, or
in the supersensitiveness of our senses, we have
nothing but monstrosities and a kaleidoscope
play of things that is either delightful or exhaust-
ing according to the mood and injury of each
THE FUDD BOYS
. - -*'*'
^^K ^ . ^^
EAST CAROLINA UNIVERSITY
Greenville, North Carolina
There are separate bathroom facilities for students and faculty — indicative of
a lack of fraternization.
SERGEANT PEPPER SECTION:
10,000 students of which 1,500 are graduate students. Most graduates of
North Carolina high schools are admitted. The average Freshman SATs are
1,000 and GPA is usually 2.0. 16% out-of-state.
Best departments are Education, History and Art. The Graduate School of His-
tory is fairly competent but bugged with political overtones. The Art department
is excellent in the Commercial Design department. Dr. East of the Political Sci-
ence department is very popular. Most of the good professors went out with a
political purge in 1970.
Traditional academic shit. No Pass/fail, no student-originated courses and no
Free U. Little independent study. No smoking in class. Many papers and tests
and one black studies course taught by a white.
Annual tuition is $330 a semester instate, $700 out-of-state. Loans and schol-
arships are tight and go primarily to in-state students. Work-study is available
only to those in extreme financial need. Very few jobs. Dorms cost $1,000 for
room and board. About 50% of the cats and 65% of the chicks live in the
dorms. The rest live in apartments which rent for $140 a month or fraternities
which are the same price as dorms.
Most have cars and costly threads are important to the few frat rats.
BROTHERS AND SISTERS:
Ratio cats: chicks — about 1:1.
Most students are southern straight - there are a few freaks "who dress radi-
cally, i.e. no bras, see-through blouses, extremely short skirts with no panties,
long, long hair for shock value" (from a southern correspondent). Chicks like to
think of themselves as sexual objects and balling is starting to be commonplace.
Frats are dying.
Freaks hang at the "Mushroom" (head shop) and "The Id" (The Attic) (booze
Hall). Straights hang at "Lum's." Dates include rapping and going to "The ID" or
a flick. Grass is getting very popular — you can score anywhere in town — grass
goes for $20 a lid. There have been a few half-hearted demonstrations.
Could you survive in North Carolina?
The health service is poor and no BC pills are prescribed — no survival ser-
vices. "No draft counseling services in the open." ACLU and others helped set up
underground facilities. However, these have been forced to operate off campus.
Mental — People study and drink.
Physical - Greenville is a city of 26,000, about 100 miles from Raleigh, North
Carolina. The campus is in a rural environment — there's a mall with grass and
trees — little else. The major eyesore is the heating plant which belches black
smoke into the air.
There is nowhere to go. Drugs are the mam escape for the freaks. Straights
(Reprinted from "The Underground Guide to the College of Your Choice by Su
san Berman; copywright 1971)
East Carolina University
Linda J. Gardner .
Brenda L. Sanders
. Managing Editor
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Editor's note; The character of Ralph is fic-
tional, all names, characters and events in this
and following letters are drawn solely from the
unintentional. — The letters are here to show what
might occur one day.
Man's insatiable appetite for chal-
lenge has been one of the major driving
forces behind his existence. Both Cae-
sar and Hitler challenged the world, and
each received his just reward. Columbus
and Armstrong ventured into the un-
known and changed the course of his-
tory. But with the coming of Industriali-
zation, Man found a convenient outlet
for his desires in the machine. And
nowhere is man's battle with the ma-
chine more intense than at the glass
enclosed, titled playing board known as
Arising from the depths of the Great
Depression, pinball appeared as a me-
chanical saviour, alleviating Americans'
tensions while satisfying his need for
challenge. And all for a penny.
Actually, pinball can be traced to the
bagatelle board, whose roots reach back
into antiquity. Bagatelle was a billiard
type game. On a flat playing surface,
players shot little balls into numbered
holes with a bat or cue stick. Since it
offered little action and required a lot of
space, bagatelle remained an obscure
parlor game appealing only to a select
The introduction of Baffle Ball in
1930 changed the course of pinball his-
tory. Invented by a young enterprising
businessman named David Gottleib,
Baffle Ball was the first mass-marketed
coin-operated bagatelle board, with a
tilted playing surface and plunger-shot
balls. Made of brass and walnut, the
game was a small tabloid box with
numbered slots in the form of dia-
monds on the playing surface. The
player could shot with a plunger a total
of seven small steel balls. The game
proved such an instant success that
Gottleib sold over 50,000 machines in
one year. Each machine sold for about
18 dollars, but it paid for itself in a
month, and the rest of the intake was
The apparent success of the new
game quickly led to competition. Ray-
mond Maloney, a Chicago businessman,
invented his own machine and called it
Bally-Hoo. Both Maloney's firm. Bally
Manufacturing and Gottleib's, D. Gottleib
and Co., are still the major producers of
By 1932, every saloon, poolroom and
sideroad filling station had its share of
pinball machines as well as an abun-
dant supply of players. The market be-
came so saturated with machines that
many observers felt the end was near.
The use of electronic circuitry in
1933, however, gave the industry a shot
in the arm and added a whole new di-
mension to the game. The early electric
machines were powered by four
dry-celled batteries that flashed various
colored lights and rang a bell.
Pinball innovation continued with the
use of the first solenoid kicker device
and the introduction of anti-tilt appara-
tus in 1935. In 1937, the now defunct
Western Equipment and Supply Com-
lany invented a machine which re-
/arded the skillful player with free
ames. The new machine, Aksarben
Nebraska spelled backwards), also lim-
:ed the number of balls to five and
nade it hard to win a game. World War
I temporarily curtailed pinball innova-
on, but in 1947 a pinball designer
amed Harry Mabs connected a sole-
oid to a bat, added a button, and in-
ented the flipper model marked in late
The uptake on this experimentalism
/as the addition of captive balls, mes-
enger balls, multiple-player machines
nd collapsible targets. Extra balls and
ree balls added depth to the game, but
^ recent times, no major technological
reakthroughs have been made in the
ame, only refinements of already exist-
Today, the game of pinball has come
a long way since its beginning. No long-
er is it a game confined to the dingy
corners of side-street pool halls and
musty bars. Its clientele no longer con-
sists only of wayward boys looking for a
cheap thrill. Instead, embraced by the
younger generation and immortalized
by such pop songs as the Who's "Pinball
Wizard", the game has reached a stage
of social acceptability which it has never
before enjoyed. Almost every respectable
bar and eating establishment has one
or two pinball machines in the corner,
and recently many people have been
buying the machines for their own
homes, paying up to $900 for their new
Like all small university towns, Green-
ville has its share of beer joints, parking
meters, and X-rated movies. Life in
Greenville is slow and quiet, and those
who cannot withstand the rigors of
Happy Hour or who get bored counting
telephone poles can always take a re-
treat in the nearest bar and spend a
few hours and dollars playing pinball.
In fact, the game seems to be the cur-
rent vogue, with every other bar, restau-
rant, and gas station having two or
three of the electric monsters hiding in
the corners. At times, people stand in
line, like gladiators awaiting combat,
intensely studying the board and formu-
lating their game plan. Pinball has so
captivated this town that the ECU Stu-
dent Union has some of the girls dormi-
tories hold annual pinball contests.
To find out why pinball is so popular
and what makes people play it, the
"Buccaneer" sent out its wandering
reporter to talk to some local pinball
wizards and to get their views of the
. . . AND
BUCCANEER: You think there is any
skill in the game, or is it just luck?
SCOTT: Oh yeah, there's skill involved.
You have to know when to shake the
machine and when not to. You have
to be able to use the flippers efficiently.
There's luck, too.
BUCCANEER: To be a good pinball
player, do you think it takes a lot of
practice and time?
SCOTT: Yeah, sometimes you could
just step up to a machine and beat it,
but to beat it consistently you have to
keep at it. You have to learn the
BUCCANEER: When you play pinball,
is the main objective to beat the
machine and get the replay?
SCOTT: Sure is. That's the only reason
you put the money in.
BUCCANEER: What is it about pinball
that makes you play it?
SCOTT: It's just a lot of fun.
BUCCANEER: Ace, why do you like
\CE: It gives you something to do — to
Deat that fucking machine.
3UCCANEER: So, that's the main
objective, to beat the machine?
!\CE: Yeah, that and to have a good
:ime. Beat the little ball around and
^et your frustrations out.
3UCCANEER: Do you think all machines
are the same?
^CE: No, some of them are really bad.
rhat's all they're making now —
BUCCANEER: Which machines in
jreenville do you consider the best?
\CE: There aren't any good ones in
jreenville. I haven't run across any.
BUCCANEER: Do you get any kind of
sexual thrill out of playing pinball?
\CE: Sexual thrill? Yeah, why not. I
naven't really thought about it, but yeah.
Southern Conference Player of the Year
50uthern Conference Coach of the Year
Meet Me Austin When The
Sun Shines Millie
an absurd drama in one act
Rudolph Alexander — Associate Dean of Student Affairs known
affectionately as "Rudy"
John P. East — Professor of Political Science
Louise Collins — a junior, native North Carolinian and sorority member
Dynamo Dave Cybul — Connecticut-bred, veteran of three years in
the academic wars, etc.
Narrator — your friend and humble servant, played by himself
Well, friends, what is your personal
definition of a university?
And does dear ol' ECU with unified
walls fit this description?
In my opinion, a university is a center
of learning free from political and other
type restraints that you normally find
associated with different governmental
and non-governmental institutions of
the day. It's a place where people, both
young and old, can come and explore
all aspects of knowledge, can seek
answers to questions that they have
and engage in educational endeavors in
an atmosphere of freedom.
Well, I think ECU has made fantastic
strides over the past few years. I think
great emphasis has been placed on
constantly improving our faculty, im-
proving the climate for academic pur-
suits here. I think a spirit of freedom
exists on this campus. We have the fa-
cilities for serious-minded people to
engage in academic endeavors to meet
the ends they seek.
A university is the complete and ulti-
mate formal education experience, very
East Carolina does not fit this
definition very well. It is limited in the
opportunity to achieve academic excel-
lence and the opportunity to have a
different social experience.
I consider a university to be a com-
munity of scholars and teachers who
are joined in their common desire to
learn and grow and develop. I look
upon a university as being composed of
students who likewise share this com-
mitment to scholarship and learning.
I think that East Carolina does fit
within this definition. I think it has
come a long way, but I think we would
all agree that it has a long way to go.
We should never be satisfied with the
status quo in this definition. It is noth-
ing that you can really hope to obtain
here or attain there in this short life
that we have. But it is, I think, an ideal
that we can work for and should work
for — this committment to scholarship
I believe that East Carolina will con-
tinue to grow and develop in the future
and will become a center of learning.
This Is, what is my definition of a
university, right? Well, I'd have to say
that a university should be, first and
foremost, an institute of learning. By
this, I mean not solely books but cul-
tural exchange. There should be expen-
Tientation with life styles and different
nodes of grappling with the problems
Df "What is life?" or something like
that. It should be a time when you can
try things out, when you can learn
It should be a time when you are al-
owed to think, a time when you are al-
owed to reflect and be stimulated by
new ideals. I think stimuli is the most
I don't believe ECU measures up very
well in these things. As far as culturally
stimulating, they seem to be trying very
lard to keep the out-of-state students
3ut of here, eliminating many different
3utlooks. The emphasis at ECU is ob-
/iously not on books or learning. I don't
<now too many places it is, but it sure
38 hell isn't like that here. Most of the
Deople run home on weekends, so there
s almost nothing for the weekend stu-
dent to do except for the Friday night
Tiovie and an occasional Sunday con-
;ert. People seem more relaxed and
more willing to get involved with you,
:han say for a big city. But, for the most
Dart, everybody in Greenville is into
:heir own trip.
Now can you tell me what you like
Tiost about ECU with its blue sky and
Greenville with its red of neck?
I think the thing I like best about the
entire community, including East Caro-
lina as well as Greenville, is the whole
attitude of people in eastern North Car-
olina. I'm originally a native of Illinois
and I find that eastern North Carolin-
ians are good people, solid people.
They accept people who move in from
outside in a very gracious way. They
make you feel at home.
Eastern North Carolina, whatever
faults it may have and it has them as
any area does, has the great virtues you
find in a more traditional rural area
where people are friendly, families are
close and there are the ties that bind.
Things haven't been torn asunder. This
IS not often the case in large urban cen-
ters where life is very impersonal, very
mobile and very quick-changing. All of
this then, I think, makes for a healthy
setting for a family, for a home, for a
city and also, for a university.
The students make the town, so
there's a teeling of belonging — when
the entire business district of the town
caters to the college community, and
there's bound to be a more intimate
relation than in a city where the univer-
sity stops at its own gates.
I think the most pleasing thing about
Greenville and East Carolina is the fact
that it is so small and the town is so
small. This is initially pleasing because
you can come from another part of the
state or even another part of the coun-
try and sooner or later, you wind up
knowing a good many people and you
don't feel threatened by downtown
Greenville. It doesn't intimidate you,
and the same thing with the university.
It seems as though everything is on a
small town basis with everybody know-
ing everybody else, and you can't feel
intimidated and initially that is pleasing.
But, in the long run, it is monoto-
nous. The town is boring. After a short
period of time, you have been every-
where in the downtown there is to go,
you've seen everything there is to see
and, after while, you realize that you've
seen everything there is to see and you
realize that you've met just about every-
body that you are going to meet.
After the first year that I was here, I
just had a feeling that I had just about
done it all as far as Greenville was con-
cerned. I didn't know what else there
was to do because everything just starts
to get repetitive and monotonous. It's a
nice place to come and get away from
things, but after awhile, you realize that
you have to get closer to things, not
further away from them.
I think Greenville is a delightful place
to live. I think East Carolina is an excit-
ing place to work. The friendly spirit, in
both city and university, contributes a
great degree to this feeling. The uni-
versity provides each person who works
here with a sense of contributing to
helping bright young men and women
become better prepared to serve the
nation, the state, themselves and to
be just good citizens and contributing
members of society.
I think, in my own case, that it is a
lot of fun to be associated with this
endeavor. The students are friendly and
pleasant to work with. Each year, you
see a new group come through with var-
ious committees and organizations and
you feel the satisfaction from seeing a
group of individuals develope into work-
ing teams and accomplishing whatever
goals their organization has. So, the
business of working at an educational
institution is exciting. Being able to
work with students and the cooperative
spirit that is seen on every hand from
the administration, faculty and students
just makes ECU a really enjoyable place
What changes have you focalized on
in your stretch at EZU, friends?
I've noticed a few changes, though
not very big ones. Some of them have
been right in line with changes that
have been happening all over the coun-
try. Some of them are a bit behind time,
ones that should have been made a
long time ago. The students, as a
whole, seem to be moving away from
the hippie thing. People seem much
more concerned with their own affairs
and their own immediate circle of
friends. The activism is gone, especially
political activism. This is something
President Nixon's reelection shows. It's
all over the country, people are just
tired and fed up. It is kind of a frustra-
tion. People just want to get out of
here. They are not concerned with burn-
ing political issues anymore.
Maybe that is one reason why the
Fountainhead has degenerated the way
it has. If it is any reflection of the burn-
ing issues in the student's minds, then
it shows really sterile minds or minds
concerned with trifles.
Things are just changing slowly here.
The university is not getting any more
liberal, it is still way behind times. It will
always be behind times, most likely.
This school will never be in the fore-
front of any change.
I think people are slipping back into
the mentality of the sixties. They had
their little flirtation with intellectualism
and involvement, and now it's over. The
whole move now seems to be to just
East Carolina has grown considerably
since I have been here. I came here in
1964 and East Carolina was then an
institution of about 6500 students. I
think there has been some important
changes in addition to this increase in
I believe that there is a greater per
missiveness on campus in terms of
dress and in terms of appearance,
think there has been too much permis
siveness in the area of scholarly disci
pline and application. For example
there is, in many cases, nearly a tota
permissive attitude as far as the ques
tion of class attendance goes. This
question of permissiveness is one of the
most striking things that I have seen.
I am not saying that this is confined
to this university. I think we're simply a
part of a whole national culture that has
moved in a direction of permissiveness
which I think has gone beyond the
proper bounds of freedom and moved
into a world of license and slovenliness.
On the other hand, I do feel that we
now have more good students at East
Carolina. We have more students that
are serious and conscientious in the
pursuit of scholarly things.
In the past 10 to 11 years, there have
been significant changes that have oc-
curred at East Carolina. I think that
probably 10 or 11 years ago, the real
emphasis was physical growth. I don't
mean to say that we were not interested
in improving our academic standards,
but there was great emphasis on build-
ings and enlarging the student body.
I think the emphasis has shifted in
the past few years to improving the
academic area, raising our standards
constantly, providing facilities particu-
larly increased library holdings for the
benefit of the students in the academic
I think there has also been a shifting
away from being concerned with some
things many might not have felt were
important, such as some of the rules.
There is a lessening of emphasis on
different types of rules for students
with placing of more responsibility and
increased freedom of the student body.
There has certainly been a change in
the attitudes of the students. We are
less oriented toward the status quo.
The few physical changes are not
Well, now what do you think, friends,
that or EZU and Greenville will be like
in 20 odd years?
Well, I think by the 1990's that East
Carolina will be an institution, it would
be my prediction, of somewhere in the
vicinity of fifteen to twenty thousand
students. I believe that it would have
matured into what we commonly call a
first-rate university, as we currently use
those terms. I think with its increased
size will come increased problems, but
one of the great virtues will be in-
It will, by the 1990's have all the
virtues as well as vices of a large state
institution. I see its growth continuing,
not only in size, but I think the real
growth will be in terms of quality and in
the terms of the expansion of various
foundation programs that have already
I would expect that in the next twenty
or twenty-five years that East Carolina,
along with the other major senior col-
leges and universities of this state,
would become centers of research and
graduate studies, at least not going be-
low the junior level. I think our commu-
nity colleges and technical institutes
and some of the smaller senior colleges
are going to probably wind up being the
first stop along the educational trail for
most of our students. And then, those
of our students who are interested in
pursuing their education toward a de-
gree and a graduate degree will wind up
at East Carolina or some of the other
senior level institutions and graduate
I would think that surely a thriving
medical school would be in operation
and possibly some other professional
schools that we do not have now. Possi-
bly the need at that time would warrant
establishing an engineering or other
types of schools for a citizenry that
demands a more highly trained techni-
In twenty years, ECU should not
really be much larger, but it will proba-
bly be more demanding scholastically
with a larger graduate school popula-
If I came back to this university
twenty years from now, I would expect
to find East Carolina University and
Greenville still relatively in the same
place they are now, but there would be
The university would have developed.
I'm sure that it would be alot uglier
than it is now. I think the kind of build-
ings going up now are a good indication
of the functional, sterile, mechanical
values that this university stands for. I
think I would see no grass, no trees, no
flowers. I would see lots of concrete,
lots of brick. I wouldn't see any
out-of-state students because at this
time, the tuition for them would have
become so high, it would prohibit
out-of-staters from coming here. Or
else, the N.C. Legislature would pass
some sort of law to keep them out.
I think there would be a new gym and
a new football stadium, no doubt. I
would still expect that many of the
other departments would still be con-
demned to the same delapidated build-
ings they are in now, if they're still
standing. The population would have
grown considerably in twenty years, but
G'ville would still be the same town, an
out of the way place with backward
mentality. Hopefully, there will still be
something in the people that attend the
university which will make them look at
Greenville, look at the university and do
exactly what they are doing now, which
is either go downtown and get drunk or
throw something into their body or head
to put them to sleep, at least for a little
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An elderly widower passes near the football stadium on his way to the gro-
cer's. It is cold, very cold and wet. The wind has pushed the weather factor
down to -15°, and the old man has bundled himself as best he could with what
little warm clothes he has.
He rounds the corner of the stadium and is startled by a crowd that has gath-
ered to purchase tickets for today's game. He pauses for a moment but the
wind hustles him on his way.
As he passes the group, he cannot see bodies or even faces; only breathing
bundles stamping the ground like buffalo.
"They must be crazy," he thinks to himself. "What in the hell are they doing
out in this weather?" He hurries on his way without thinking further about it.
By the time he starts back to his room the game has started. He hears the
crowd roaring, but only faintly over the sound of the wind that has now picked
up force and seems to be blowing through him.
As he nears the stadium the cheering sounds become clearer, and he again
asks himself what it is that could possibly bring people out in this weather.
He thought, "I like the game OK, but I never thought much about going to see
one. It's only men hitting each other."
He rounds the corner again where the wind is even stronger. He realizes the
the only thing that is keeping him from freezing is the fact that he is moving.
"What are those folks in there doing to keep warm," he wonders. "Crazy peo-
ple," he murmers to himself.
Just as he passes an entrance to the stadium, an ambulance zooms by in
front of him. He can see that inside there is a football player on the cot, and the
attendants are hovered over him giving him oxygen.
"My God," he thinks, "What happened to him? What's going on in there?
They must be killing each other!"
He moves by the stadium and on down the street, thinking as he goes. He's
trying to figure out why 80,000 people would sit in the cold to watch football
players try to kill each other.
"I go to let out my emotions"
"I go to get drunk"
"I go because it's free" (right)
"It's the only chance I get to sing the
Star Spangled Banner"
"I have to go, I'm a cheerleader"
"I go to watch the cheerleaders"
"My dad's in the Pirates Club, and he
says I have to go"
"I go because the fraternity requires
that we go"
"I go to raise Hell"
"I got stoned, and somebody talked me
"I'm the coach, and I'm paid to go"
"I'm a player, and I'm paid to go"
"I'm the head of this University, and it
looks good for me to be there"
"It's the thing to do"
"I go to hang around the boy's bath-
"I go so maybe I can catch one of those
little footballs they throw out during the
"I go to watch 'em bust ass"
"I do not see the relationship of these
highly industrialized affairs on Saturday
afternoons to higher learning in Amer-
— Robert M. Hutchins
"Dancing is a contact sport; football is
a hitting sport."
— Vince Lombardi
"Games played with the ball, and others
of that nature, are too violent for the
body and stamp no character on the
— Thomas Jefferson
"Pro football is like nuclear warfare.
There are no winners, only survivors."
— Frank Gifford
"What it was, was football."
— Andy Griffith
"I go to see how my tuition is spent"
"I go because that's where my date
"I go to watch the drunks"
"I go to watch the drunks fight"
"I go to watch the coach get mad"
"I go to show off my clothes"
"I go to show off my date"
"I go to watch the band at halftime"
"I'm in the band and I have to go"
"I go to watch No. 71"
"I run a concession stand, and I make
lots of money there"
"I go to get a good seat"
"I go for all the color and excitement"
"I think It's because of the competi-
"They have great hotdogs"
"Because there are no good T.V. shows
"I go to see who doesn't stand up and
cheer for the Pirates"
"I don't like to go to football games"
Q^bxB 3b Wintr iCifr
An American Tradition
(A television studio, filled with middle-class America, laughing and whooping,
awaiting their favorite show)
"AND NOW, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, IT'S TIME FOR TRUTH (BLAAAAH) OR CONSEQUENCES!
AND HERE'S YOUR HOST, ROB PARKER."
Thank you, everyone and good evening. You know, I met a scraggly
hippie on the way to the studio tonite and he came up to me and
said, "Hey man, how about some coin? I really need a hit of some-
thing." So I said, "Okay," and beat the hell out of him with my
Spiro Agnew Self-Protecting Tiretool.
And now to less serious matters. Let's bring out our first
contestants, and fine gentlemen they are. What is your name, sir?
My name is Dr. G. 0. Lenkins.
Not the G. 0. Lenkins, chancellor of East Carolina University in
Greenville, North Carolina.
Yes sir, that's me.
Well, Dr. Lenkins, I believe we have someone backstage who would
like to talk with you.
(A short, greying man walks from the wings, carrying a large,
Dr. Lenkins, I am Ralph Edwards . . . and This Is Your Life.
(Wild applause from the audience. The curtains are drawn back,
exposing a number of chairs gathered around a large circular table.
Edwards leads the startled Lenkins to the table and seats him.)
Yes, Lenkins, you have been selected for This Is Your Life, an
American tradition. We have gathered your friends and relatives
from around the globe to honor a great American and educator.
Thousands who have passed through the portals of East Carolina
University have you to thank for making that institution the fine
school that it is. How many other schools can boast of winning
the Southern Conference football championship eighteen years in a
row? Yes, you have compiled a fine record, and tonight, this
nation honors you.
Well, Dr. Lenkins, let's get started down those golden lanes of
memories. As you well remember, you were born in Chewfat, New
Jersey on a cold, snowy November morning. And one of the people
there to welcome you was someone you could never forget.
(A ghostly voice sounds over the studio speakers, that of an old
and grizzled woman)
I remember saying when I first held him, "God, this is the ugliest
baby that I ever beheld."
(Lenkins looks around with tears in his eyes)
Edwards: Yes, G. 0., it is your favorite nurse and nanny, now 112 years old,
(The old lady wheels onto the stage and Lenkins rushes to embrace her;,
Edwards: Now, Miss Mushhead, tell us about this man as you remember him as
Mushhead: I remember bouncing pudgy, little G. 0. on my knees and teaching him
to play patty-cake. He was a delightful and happy child, and it
makes me proud to know that the milk of my breasts went to make
a great American.
Edwards: Thank you, young lady. And now if you'll just park next to G. 0.,
You grew older and attended Chewfat Elementary School, where you
left your name permanently engraved — into the tops of 84 desks.
Quite an achievement, and here's someone who I'm sure you will
remember, even though you haven't seen her in 30 years.
Voice: G. 0. was always a good student and I just knew that he would be a
success someday, the good Lord willing.
(Lenkins smiles and awaits)
Edwards: Here she is, Dr. Lenkins, all the way from Chewfat where she still
teaches school, your seventh-grade teacher, Miss Fanny Entwhistle,
(A straight, proud woman, her hair pulled severely back, marches to
the table and shakes Dr. Lenkins' hand.)
You taught this man when he was 13-years old. You have already told
us that he was a good student, but did he ever give you any trouble?
Yes, sometimes little G. 0. was a troublemaker. I remember one
time when I had to heat his bottom with "0! Betsey" — remember
"01 Betsey", G. 0. — because he kept trying to sneak into the girls'
bathroom. Always a curious person, he was.
Thank you. Miss Entwhistle.
Really a shock to see some of these people again, eh. Dr. Lenkins?
It certainly is Ralph. You just don't know.
Now here's someone that you were always very close to, and I'm
sure you'll be happy to see, your father, Herbert Lenkins.
(Father and son embrace, tears flowing freely on both sides)
Yes, Mr. Edwards, I have fond memories of my son and the good times
we spend together. He turned out well. He was a good boy and smart.
But he was also kind of a smart alick. Always smart mouthing his
mother — rest her soul.
I almost cured him one day when he was about 10. I'll never forget
it. We were pitching ball in the back yard and I missed one of his
wild pitches. He never could throw — he always tossed like a girl.
Anyway, he called me an old fart. So I burnt him a fast one and
knocked out three of his teeth.
Edwards: That's the kind of fathers we need in this country today, if I might
say so. He turned out fine though, did he not, Mr. Lenkins?
Father: Yes, I think he's turned into a fine man from what I hear.
Edwards: Now let's move on. You went through high school without any great
ado. Dr. Lenkins, and then moved into the swing of college life.
Now a real surprise. Remember that first big fraternity dance at
dear old Groove Phi Groove, and the young lady you escorted? Yes,
G. 0., here is that flashing old flame. Ruby Sweetlips.
("Big Ruby came out strutting, wearing nothing but a button and a
Lenkins: Jesus Christ, I don't believe it. This is a real stab from the
Sweetlips: Yes, G. 0. honey, you were a wild one. I'll never forget the night
you took me to the dance and ended up fighting over me.
Edwards: He fought over you?
Sweetlips: Yes sir, we were out back in G. O.'s car going to it, if you know
what I mean, when a couple of drunks started tapping on the window
and yelling crude remarks. Well, G. 0. got all bent out of shape
and jumped out, swinging my brassiere like a wild man and . . .
Eh, thank you. Miss Sweetlips. Why don't you have a seat over
And then, Dr. Lenkins, the old college days were over. You had your
degree, but Uncle Sam called and you answered. You chose the Marine
Corps, and here is a man that I'm sure you could never forget, your
old Dl, Major Rock Bolthead.
(The Major marched out as the band plays the Marine Corps hymn)
Nice to be here Lenkins. Hell yes, Mr. Edwards, I remember the day
that Lenkins came to boot camp. He was a pitiful sight with his
head slick as a baby's ass.
And when I caught you Lenkins, crying in your bunk because you were
homesick — what a laugh. But you turned into a pretty good Marine.
Damn if you haven't gotten fat, though. I guess sitting on your ass
in that chancellor's office takes a lot of time.
Edwards: Thank you, Major. Well, Dr. Lenkins, our time is running short, but
we have one more person that we want to bring out to pay homage to
you. This is a man that you have worked with for many years, Clifton
Bore, vice-chancellor of ECU.
(Bore, resplendant in a pink seersucker suit, strolls onto the stage,
kneeling to kiss Dr. Lenkins left foot . . .)
Bore: Yes, G. 0. is a man of strength and decisiveness. I remember back
around '68 and '69 when the hippies started invading our quiet,
little campus. As soon as that long-haired filth gathered, trouble
started as it always does.
They didn't want a new student union. They didn't want the smoke-
stack converted into a bell tower. They didn't want to become a
successful university and have a winning A-1 athletic program.
But G. 0. didn't take any guff off that scum, and he even turned the
police loose on them a few times to show them he meant business. He
cooly informed them if they didn't like his school, they could get
the hell out of Dodge. It's been a true pleasure working with a man
that doesn't mollycoddle the dirty drones that continually attack
our society, but seem to enjoy living off it.
Edwards: Thank you, Mr. Bore. And now, Dr. Lenkins, we have one final honor.
The Alumni Association has been busy for several months and would
like to present you with this certificate of gratitude from former
students of ECU. Let's see, there are 23 names. Really touching,
And now, let's dry those tears. Outside we have waiting two '56
De Sotas and a green Mustang to transport this happy party to Dar-
win Waters for a celebration. There we'll be joined by your lovely
wife and family. And then we'll all pull up a tire and talk some
more about old times. So, Dr. G. 0. Lenkins, This Is Your Life -
and Good Night, America, where ever you are.
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Thinking back over your years as
president, then chancellor, would you
term the job a rewarding one or simply
It's been a very exciting experience
because it Inas enabled me to be in-
volved in all segments of our society. It
has enabled me to shift gears quickly
right in the middle of the day. I can go
from the political world right to the busi-
ness world into the religious and so-
cial worlds. I can see the development
of young people, which is very interest-
ing as far as I'm concerned.
I can see the freshman and watch
him without his knowing he is being
watched. I am able to see him grow and
develop. Then, it is very rewarding, a
few years later, to read in the paper
about his promotion in the business or
It has also been interesting to be part
of the development of this state as far
as higher education is concerned. I have
also been able to become involved on
the national scene as I am a member of
the National Commission of Accrediting
which allows me to look into every
profession. The law profession, the en-
gineering world, the medical world are
all associated with our commission.
This allows me a viewpoint I've never
I've also had the opportunity to do a
great deal of travelling while in these
positions. This year, for example, I have
travelled more than 25,000 miles. I
have been to Europe twice and have vis-
ited 15 of our states. This allows me to
see what is happening, what is develop-
ing, what people are talking about, and
what they are worrying about.
This leads us to some of the things
that I've found we must do and that
people want us to do. For example, I
believe that we must become involved
very deeply in the correctional sciences.
People are worried about security. Our
big cities are not safe at night. Who
then should solve this problem? The
people turn to the universities and say,
"You are the sociologists, you are the
psychologists. You are the people who
have the time and facilities to study and
I've also recognized the fact that we
are going to have to get into the busi-
ness of second careers. More and more
of our people are retiring from their
first jobs when they are in their early
fifties. Government and industry are
only requiring 30 years of service now.
And, also, the medical profession is
succeeding in defeating the killers, the
degenerative diseases. Cancer and
heart disease will be conquered soon.
We've already conquered typhoid, diph-
theria, and many others.
Therefore, most of us are going to
live to be 80 if we are not killed in acci-
dents. We are going to have many years
to devote to a second life. We are going
to stop working at 50 or 55. Yet we will
live to 80 or 85. What will we do and
where will people turn for the answer?
Again, to the universities.
So, in this position, I have a chance
to direct some of this new program-
ming. I have the chance to compare
what we are doing with other institu-
tions which I am able to visit. I have
already visited 20 universities this year.
All of this makes for a very exciting,
fulfilling type of job.
I'm really a student, and probably will
always be a student, it is, I think, a
happy way to exist.
Have you ever thought that maybe this
job and the other positions you have
held at the university level were not
really what you wished to be involved in,
that there was something else you
would rather be doing?
No, I don't think so. Some people say
it is not the fun it used to be, but
neither is living the fun it used to be.
We are a dynamic people, and I believe
one must adopt a philosophy of living.
This is a changing world, a different
world and, in most cases, a better
world. I think the mobility is fantastic.
Young people are travelling more than
ever before. They are, I think the
expression is, "a breath of fresh air."
We are enjoying a shocking time, but
it IS enjoyable because it is new. I think
we are a little more honest with each
other. I don't care for it when some of
my generation say, "Well, in my day, we
never did this or that." But, you know
darn well they did, and so did their
grandfathers. It's probably more open
now, and that makes the difference.
When the long hair came in, we were
very shocked. Then, we began to look at
history and saw Pasteur and Jesus and
Moses and Robert E. Lee and General
Grant and said, "What difference does
it make?" It was the style and the
preference of a person. Then when the
hard hats began to sport long hair, it
came into its own.
I believe the generation gap is clos-
ing, not getting wider. I think that folks
are beginning to realize that there is a
little bit of knowledge left in the older
generation. The older generation is be-
ginning to experience the younger gen-
eration at a new level, rather than
being shocked. I've seen some old men
at 18 and some gay blades at 80, so
I've learned that all have something to
offer, no matter their age. I am able to
see this in my position.
I've realized that we should be ex-
perts in what we know how to do best
here at ECU — that is, education. I've
learned that people expect us to ad-
dress ourselves to their problems. I
didn't realize this quite so much until I
became chancellor. I've had the oppor-
tunity to go to many different communi-
ties to speak and invariably, someone
will say, "Well, we have this type of
problem and I don't see why you people
at the university don't do something
We try to make this sort of thing into
a two-way street of communication. I
feel that I have the perfect right to go to
their town and say, "Look, I saw this
problem here, and you folks aren't
doing anything about it. We've got the
expertise over at the university to help
you. How about if some of our people
come in to help you?" They shouldn't
be offended by this. Local pride should
be swallowed, and common sense
ought to be used. I guess this is all in
saying that I've enjoyed this position
and would not trade my experiences.
Is there anything which stands out in
your mind or some special event which
makes you feel that your career has
been an especially rewarding one?
I have this feeling almost every com-
mencement time because I know by
being aware of the background of some
our students that when you see this cer-
tain young man or woman out on the
field, he is the first in his family's his-
tory to graduate from college. You can't
help but say that this is not the end,
hopefully. You can rest assured that
this person's children will go to college.
A person is going to say, "Well, if
Johnny can make it, Henry certainly
can." You can see these families come
out; and they are very, very proud. And
this makes me very happy and proud
Another rewarding thing has to do
with the fact that in North Carolina, his-
torically, we would plow under much of
our talent because of the low per-capita
income. Many of our people were tenant-
farming or working in low pay industry
so that their children could not even
dream of a college education. Often,
the valedictorian and salutatorian from
a high school would not be going on to
college. I know this because I make
many commencement speeches. I
used to ask the principal what was
going to happen to these top students.
As late as ten years ago, the answer
would be "nothing." Why? "Well," he
would say, "their folks don't have
much." This was another way of saying
they were poor.
Now we recognize this problem on
our level, and public schools have rec-
Dgnized it on theirs. They have guid-
ance people now, and we don't seem to
plow under talent anymore. The bright
student, by some means or other, can
get an education. I've often said that if
you will show me a case, we will find
some way to get this child an education.
Now why is this important?
I honestly feel, and it may sound a lit-
tle cornball, that the answer to cancer,
to our racial problems may well come
from the mind of some person we
would have plowed under. It could very
well happen, and I think has happened.
Therefore, it is very rewarding to see
the number of people who are on schol-
arships and loans in order that they
may attend college.
This means we are saying that higher
education is no longer the exclusive
property of the affluent. It belongs to
everyone in North Carolina, and this is
a giant step forward as far as I'm con-
This is the type of thing which con-
vinces me that this is a rewarding job
which I have.
As this university has grown over the
years you have served here, what major
changes have you observed, both in the
general atmosphere and the students?
Unfortunately, ECU has become
much more impersonal. I remember the
time when I knew almost every child of
the faculty. Now, I daresay I don't know
even a few. In general, I know very few
of the people here anymore. We have
become large, and we have become
impersonal. This is one of the penalties
you must pay when growing larger,
though I wish we were back to the other
Another change comes in the area
from which our student body is drawn.
More and more people from the Pied-
mont area of the state have chosen to
come here. Now, they didn't have to
because there are 40 or 50 other places
they could have gone. In spite of the
adverse publicity we have received occa-
sionally in the state's newspapers, the
youngsters have chosen this institution
and elected to stay here.
This, I believe, is a compliment to our
faculty because students would not
remain if they did not like what they
saw in the classrooms. This is impor-
Students seem to go in cycles. Right
now our student body couldn't be nicer
in terms of relationships. We can talk
with them. There was period two years
ago when the students, I think, were
antiuniversity. Not only here because
this seemed to be a national phenome-
non. But I've now watched a great
change take place.
I think this change started at Kent
State when some of the radicals discov-
ered that violence is not the answer.
Negotiation is the answer, argument is
the answer, dialogue is the answer. We
now see this dialogue in our student
paper, in our student government. Vio-
lence is not the answer. If you don't like
the structure, then one must use the
democratic means to change it. We are
seeing this happen, and it is good for
Religion, religion, who wants religion?
Everybody's got it and everybody can
get it. If you don't get it — ah well — go
straight to Hell, do not pass Go, do not
collect two hundred dollars. At least
that's what Rev. Chester A. Phillips al-
ways tells me as the dawn breaks and
Big WOOW keeps on trucking. Surely
you remember "Coffee With The
Anyway, don't worry because The
Way can still save you, whether you
want to be saved or not. They used to
grab me on the street and say, "Hey
man, you wanna get high?" And I'd say,
"Sure." Then they'd touch my arm and
whisper, "Have you tried God?" And I'd
sigh "God damn" under my breath.
Then there are the nights when Big
Billy Graham fills the tube with his
nappy head and preaches and rants of
hell fire and damnation. Unless you are
saved that very night: and, by the way,
keep those nickles and dimes pouring
in good people, because . . .
Then the choir, in all its silken glory,
sings softly and tenderly as thousands
make a public spectacle of their faith.
I'd rather watch the lions versus the
Christians than people cowering before
a god. So I turn off my TV and think,
But that's religion, religion, who's got
religion — the name of the game. If you
don't have it, you can always get it —
sometimes at a special beginning of
eternity clearance sale.
Religion, religion; boy, I love it. I
couldn't get along without my religion.
Sometimes I feel really sorry for people
who don't have any.
Some people try to put all religion
down, and I know why. They're trying to
convince themselves that they don't
need any. They reinforce each other by
laughing at religious statements, and this
makes them feel safe.
I think there's a God. I pray to Him a
lot, and this gives me security. Many
people are like this. They think there's a
God who listens to prayers and answers
them, and this is alright. Even if there is
no God, think of the security that reli-
gion gives people. There's enough false
security going around these days, so it
I've thought about it a lot. A God like
this is the best answer I can find for
some of the "whys" that exist, so I might
as well believe in Him.
Now, I'll agree that religion today is
too much of a business for some people
to prescribe to. But the old-fashioned
ideals are still there for those of us who
can see through all the crap. We can
still trust in the simple facts of faith
and good living, and we can call this
Church IS OK, but you don't really
need it. It's a good idea, though, be-
cause it gives the sincere ones a
chance to exchange ideas about their
beliefs. But there are just too many
fakers in church these days to suit me;
too many "Easter Sunday Bests" who
think that one hour a week in church
gives them a free ride to Heaven and a
license to put you down. Who needs
Naw, I have to have this religion of
mine; I really don't think I could get
along without it. As much as people put
it down, I have to say that religion is
good. Look what it did for Jesus.
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As I look around
For my possibilities.
I was so hard to please.
I look around
Leaves are brown,
And the skies
Are a hazy
Shade of Winter.
A Talk with
Dr. Rachel Kilpatrick
What has been your personal philoso-
phy of teaching over the years?
I suppose it has been to arouse the
students' interest in learning and schol-
arship. I would like to help them learn
more about the world and relate aca-
demic subjects to everyday life.
I try to show them the parallelism
between events that occurred in the
Middle Ages, since I'm particularly inter-
ested in Chaucer and the fourteenth
century. I also try to show them that the
situations people met then were very
similar to those we are meeting today.
Customs were different, clothes were
different, and language sounded dif-
ferent. But the basic problems are the
same, and I think the students are al-
ways a bit surprised.
Do you think that this parallelism helps
the student realize that modern man is
still seeking solutions to the same cen-
turies old problems?
Yes, we're still meeting the same
problems and people have not changed.
People are the same and their reactions
to situations and other people are the
same, regardless of the social and cul-
tural situation. I think that is the value
of an education. It is not the knowledge
of specific detail; it's the overall ap-
proach to life. The more education one
has, the more he should be able to face
up to the situations.
Looking back over your sixteen years
at this university, what changes seem
Well, the college has changed from a
rather small, provincial school to a
larger university with a far wider out-
look. It has changed for the better, I
believe, except that we do miss the
close contacts we used to have with the
student body and faculty. Today, the
departments are so large, the entire
university is so large that we cannot
begin to know people.
In the old days, we did know people
on a personal basis. We were closer to
everyone connected with the university.
I think that is probably the greatest
change from a personal point of view.
However, academically, I think we've
come a long way and our student body
is certainly challenging.
Reflecting back, can you observe any
change in the students' outlook toward
the academic side of the university?
Attitudes have changed considerably,
I believe, in general, students are much
keener and this is refreshing. We have
always had good students and still
have. But now that we have raised our
entrance requirements, we are gaining
students whose interests are broader.
In fact, they often spread themselves
too thin. They are eager and a joy to
teach. But one cannot be in a rut in
teaching. These students require a new
approach; they will not simply follow
facts. The entire approach to teaching
Is this new student placing more
emphasis on the academic area or is he
viewing the university more as a total
Well, most of them get off campus as
fast as they can. They come on campus
only during the day. They used to live in
the dormitories, eat in the cafeteria,
and stay on the campus. They did not
live in housing in the suburbs. This has
Now the students have wider inter-
ests. I think that it is the exceptional
student who generally is completely lim-
ited to academic matters. It seems that
students today are interested in outside
activities, particularly social ones.
You have spoken before of the formal-
ity which seems to be leaving the class-
room. I take it you are not in favor of
I still think that if a young person
comes to college to learn, he should
realize that his instructors do have in-
formation to give. I think that the
instructor should be in charge of the
class. I feel, however, that the students'
opinions about the material in class are
important. A good teacher needs to con-
sider student opinions.
I do believe, however, that essentially
the student is here to learn from the
teacher and to learn facts. In English,
students frequently feel that any field of
English IS completely subjective. A stu-
dent feels that he likes a piece of litera-
ture instead of considering the litera-
ture objectively and finding out the
reasons particular selections are great
or not great.
He can still like it or not subjectively,
but he can still recognize the greatness
of it whether or not the composition
appeals to the individual. I think stu-
dents need to learn that literary evalua-
tion is not all a matter of personal emo-
tion. I think they should read pieces
that do not appeal to them. I know that
I teach many compositions, many so-
called masterpieces, which do not ap-
peal to me. However, I like them, I
can teach them, and I hope understand
them. But they are not the things that I
read at home for entertainment, when I
will read selections which appeal to
me. But that doesn't mean that I don't
appreciate the ones that I am not partic-
ularly fond of, because I do.
Are there any instances which stick in
your mind that have helped make these
past years of teaching worthwhile?
Yes, there was a young man who, as
an undergraduate, did special work with
me. He is now doing outstanding work
at the Wake Forest Law School. I feel
that working with such a student was
worthwhile. Then, currently on campus,
are two freshmen who have made a
special point to come see me and tell
me that their high school English teach-
ers were former students of mine. They
had asked these freshmen to carry their
greetings to me when they came to East
I'm certain you are aware that, over
the university, you have gained the rep-
utation as, let us say, a "rough" pro-
fessor. Is this reputation justified?
That image is a good example of the
way campus legends start. I think stu-
dents do not say that I am unfair. They
simply say that I have standards. They
also say that they cannot bluff me be-
cause they know I will call their bluff.
The good students don't mind. In fact,
they come and ask for the courses I am
teaching. The poor students, who are
trying to get by without doing any work,
But that whole legend started, I think,
when the college had the Junior English
Test. Someone had to manage this test
which was given every quarter to about
1200 students. A student had to take
the Junior English Test to prove his
ability to compose a paragraph which
would be acceptable to an employer.
The test was instituted because, at the
time, we were having a great many
people who had been away from school
in the Armed Forces during World War
II. These students were rusty in compo-
sition and needed help.
The papers were read by two readers,
an English professor and a professor
from another department, and were
graded pass, fail, or between. The paper
might be strong in content and weak in
what we call "mechanics." It might be
strong in mechanics, but lacking in con-
tent. When the student really wanted to
improve, we had a special remedial En-
glish class that helped the student
come up to a satisfactory standard set
by the university.
Well, as I said, we were giving these
tests every quarter to anywhere be-
tween 1000 and 1200 students; and
someone had to be in charge. I was ap-
pointed to take over the operation. If a
student wanted to see his paper and
find out why it was not satisfactory, he
came to me because I had the files. If he
wanted to avoid the remedial course, he
would come to me and, frequently, I
would allow the student to write another
paper. Perhaps he had had an "off
day." However, often when a paper was
graded "between," I did the third read-
ing myself. I didn't read all of those
tests, but somehow the legend grew
that I read all those papers every quarter
and was personally responsible for put-
ting a student in remedial English. This
rumor was not true; but it is the main
reason the legend grew.
The fact that, for a number of years, I
was in charge of this program is the
origin of this legend. It's amazing how
it has grown. But this is typical of col-
lege campuses. The myth grows and
What do you see in your own future,
now that you are retiring from ECU?
I am retiring to Florida where I can
fish twelve months of the year. I am
going to South Florida, on the Gulf
Coast, where I can fish and boat. I may
hopefully, travel a bit. I feel that I might
just as well retire to a climate that I
I hope that perhaps I can do some
teaching as I don't want to get away
from teaching entirely. I'm not going to
an "over sixty" community but to a
place where there are teenage centers
and youth groups because I enjoy work-
ing with young people. I don't want to
be cut off.
I'm taking my books with me; hope-
fully, I can do some of the reading and
writing I have been wanting to do.
Would you recommend the teaching
profession to someone interested?
Yes, I would! I have found my teach-
ing career to be rewarding and very
enjoyable. I would recommend it to
anyone not interested in making large
sums of money and willing to accept
the duties and responsibilities.
Dr. Rachel Kilpatrick received her Bachelor of Arts degree from
Brown University. She completed her masters study at Radcliffe
College and received her doctorate from Brown. She is a specialist
in Old and Middle English and is also an outstanding linguist.
Dr. Kilpatrick retired from the faculty of ECU in the spring of
1973 after 16 years of service.
The first modern blow for
women's liberation came when
Norma Helmer slammed the heavy
door at the end of Henrik Ibsen's
1879 drama, A Doll's House. Here
was a woman, having discovered
that she had been living with a to-
tal stranger, freeing herself from
the irons of marriage and mother-
To the Victorian audiences view-
ing this drama, there was no basis
for a woman asserting her will and
leaving her husband and family. As
the last echoes of the slamming
door hung in the air and the cur-
tain slowly closed, the theatre re-
verberated with murmurs of disbelief
Ibsen had made a very unpopu-
lar statement. As he wrote in his
notes for this play: "A woman can-
not be herself in the society of the
present day, which is an exclusively
masculine society, with laws
framed by men and with a judicial
system that judges feminine con-
duct from a masculine point of
view." And still this struggle goes
on, nearly a hundred years later.
Ibsen felt that men and women
should not merely attempt to live
together. He felt that a man and a
woman should, ideally, go through
life as absolute equals. Each should
be free to develop — in his own
way — into a complete human en-
As Nietzsche wrote: "What is
freedom? To have the will to be
responsible for one's self."
"Being liberated means, simply, that I
"I know one thing — separate bath
rooms is not what it's all about."
"Being liberated means I can go to bed
with anyone I want to. Nobody has to
play that game anymore."
"I'm convinced that being a woman is a
wonderful thing and I'll never cease to
be a woman. But I will not be oppressed
by anyone or anything."
Dick was pulling Jane across the yard in her shiny little red
wagon. It was a cool, sunny day with very blue skies. Spot chased
a bird around the yard.
"Jane," said Dick, "let's go under the porch."
" Why," asked Jane. "It's very nice out here in the sun."
"But if we go under the porch, I'll show you my thing, if you
show me yours," said Dick.
"Oh no," answered Jane, with a sly smile on her face. "My
mother said that's not nice."
"Dick," said Jane, "I am a girl and you are a boy. But my mother
says men and women are not really different."
"Not different?" asked Dick. "That's not what my big brother
"Yes," said Jane. "She says that a woman can do anything a
man does. She says they can do any job a man can and shouldn't
be put up on a paddle stool — whatever that is."
"I know what that is," chuckled clever Dick. "But I'm not tell-
"Anyway," Jane said, "My mother says women are free and are
not just for making babies and kissing. They can take control if
they want to."
"Really?" questioned Dick.
"Yes," said Jane, crawling under the porch. "So, if you'll show
me yours, i'l! show you mine."
"You first," Dick said.
"Oh no," laughed Jane, "It doesn't work like that anymore."
Of Women . . .
Whether motivated by the Women's
Lib Movement or not, the Lady Pirates
surely outdid all their jocked cohorts
this year; making it all the way to the
national playotts betore losing a game.
This detense-minded crew claimed
the State and AIAW Region Two Cham-
pionships in route to one of ECU'S best
athletic efforts ever. These ladies could
not claim equality with their counter-
parts from Minges, as they played a
brand of ball that far surpassed any
effort produced by the lackadaisical
Hitting nearly 60 points per game,
the Lady Bucs were led by sophomore
Sheilah Gotten and Freshman Susan
James. Sheilah averaged 19 a game,
and hit a season-high 31 against USC in
the Regional Championship game. Su-
san was the second leading scorer, and
was a tough defender and rebounder.
But it was more a team effort that led
to the successful year; and such main-
stays as Jean Mobley, Peggy Taylor,
Becky Atwood, and Lorraine Rollins
figured greatly in the 19-2 season, as
did the entire team.
We offer our congratulations to Coach
Bolton and the Lady Pirates for making
another point for Women's Lib.
^^^Ib tii^ ^^^hH|hhi^^^^^h
Scene: The office of the Athletic Director (AD) at the Old School, a 10,000-
student southern university. The office is quite well-furnished, with a
gold rug and a purple drapes. On the shelves are books boasting such
titles as: The Single Wing: 100 Ways to Run It; Instant Replay; How to
Coach; and How To Get Your Players to Call You Dad, by John Wooden. The
AD, dressed in a gold coat and purple tie, is seated behind his empty desk
smoking his pie and gazing at his "Coach of the Year" award just to his
right on the wall. His concentration in interrupted by a loud rap on the
AD: (reaching into his desk for papers, which he scatters over his desk) Just a
Voice: It's only me, Business Manager (BM). You can relax, (enter a husky man
with glasses, similarly attired)
AD: (chuckling) You startled me, BM. What's up?
BM: (propping himself on AD's desk) Oh, you know, the usual. Everybody wants
money. Why don't they learn?
AD: (nodding) That again, huh? Who is it this time?
BM: Oh, everybody really.
AD: Uh huh. Well, we know how to handle them, so don't worry about it.
(another knock at the door)
AD: (shuffling papers) Come in. (enter a well-built, athletic-type male. He has
shoulder-length hair and a beard, and is wearing a sweat suit) What can I
do for you?
Male: Sir, my name is Curtis Crew, and I've been selected by my teammates to
approach your office in request of a little money for a boat house. You
see, we have nowhere to house our shells, and they suffer great damages
from having to sit in the open. We may lose one because of weather damages.
AD: (glancing over at BM, who gives a little nod) I see. Well, son, we'd like to
help you out, but you know we don't have any money for that sort of thing.
Curtis: Well sir, you see, we thought that since we had been requesting a boat
house for four years, that ours might be at the top of the priority
list by now.
AD: Nope I'm sorry. We operate over here under a strict budget, and there's no
room for any new projects. Sorry.
Curtis: Well sir, thank you for your time; I know you're busy. All we ask is
that you keep us in mind.
AD: Right-0. By the way, I hear you beat the Big School last Saturday. Is that
Curtis: Yes sir.
AD: Very good. Keep it up. It always looks good for the Old School to beat the
Big School. Run along, now, and tell Crew Coach I said hello. (Curtis leaves)
BM: (arms folded now, he grins a little) Nice going, AD. I swear, if Crew Coach
keeps sending those kids over here, I'm going to get mad. He's the one with
the beard, isn't he? Is there any way he can be replaced?
AD: Not right now. I'm talking with a young man from Bob Jones University who is
interested in Crew. We might be able to get him next year,
AD: By the way, did you get off that order for the ball-girls' outfits? If you
haven't done it yet, how about changing the order to two suits for each — a gold
one and a purple one. How does that sound?
BM: Hey, that sounds terrific! Great idea! Those ball-girls are a knockout, huh?
AD: I'll say! Do you think we are paying them enough?
BM: I don't know. I'll ask them the next time I see them.
(another knock at the door)
AD: Come in. (enter a normal-looking young man with a glove on his right hand and
a ball in his left) What can I do for you?
Normal: Yes sir. My name is Henry Handball, and I've come representing the old
School Independent Handball team. We're unbeaten, you know; 15 straight.
AD: That's wonderful, but what do you need?
Henry: We need some money so we can go the National Handball Tournament and
bring back the trophy for Old School. We figure it wouldn't take much;
just a little for gas and food and maybe a place to stay for a few nights.
AD: Hmmm. Handball, huh? No, I don't think so. We don't have any money for
that sort of thing.
Henry: But sir, it wouldn't take that much. Don't you have some sort of
AD: Yes, but we have to use that for other things. No, I'm sorry, we just
can't do it.
Henry: I guess we'll just have to get out and raise it ourselves, (he starts
AD: If you get enough to go, let me know how you do. If you win it, how about
bringing by the trophy. Maybe we can get a picture made; you know, me
presenting it to you and we can shake hands? . . .
Henry: Right! Hold your breath! (he exits in a rush)
BM: What will they think of next? Don't they know all our money goes for
important things around here?
AD: Yeah . . . Oh, by the way, what do you think of switching the color scheme in
my office? How would gold drapes and a purple rug look?
BM: Far out! My office could use a little touch-up too. I'll get maintenance
on it first thing tomorrow,
AD: Yes? (enter a husky, muscular-looking fellow with hugh arms. He is wearing
a yellow wind-breaker with "Champs" written on it)
Fellow: fin a deep voice, he stammers a little) I'm Larry Linebacker. Coach
sent me over; said you could maybe, you know, help me out.
AD: What's the problem, bud?
Larry: I'm failing History 50, and coach said that if I don't pass, I can't play.
AD: I see. What's your teacher's name?
Larry: I don't remember, but he's a strange man. He made me stand up in class
the first day and made everybody clap for me when he found out I was a
AD: Oh, him. Well, don't you worry about it. Do you have a paper to do in there?
AD: Don't worry about that either. Come back in two weeks and you can pick it up.
Larry: Geez, thanks. So long, I gotta go practice.
AD: Right. Work hard. (Larry stumbles out)
BM: Nice kid.
AD: Yeah. Remind me to call up old Doc Odd tomorrow; see if I can't get him to
give Larry a B . . . think he'll take a season ticket for it this time?
BM: Sure he will.
AD: And what was that kid's name from Chocowinity who writes papers for us?
How about giving him a call tonight . . . say about $20?
BM: Sure thing.
(another knock at the door)
AD; Come in. (enter Wrestling Coach) Hello Wrestling Coach. How's it going?
WC: Pretty good, I guess. I was wonderng if you'd thought any more about my
request for a couple of scholarships for wrestling?
AD: Yes, and I'm afraid I'll have to turn you down.
WC: But AD, I'm confident that with a few scholarships, we could win the national
championships and put Old School on the map.
AD: (expression changes to firm) We don't need a championship in wrestling to be
on the map. We were on the map with the single-wing; and now we've got
basketball. Why, do you realize we played four big name teams this past
season? What more do you want? (Wrestling Coach has already turned and is
walking towards the door, shaking his head. He leaves)
BM: Who does he think he is? Is he kidding? Why, just last week I saw Old
School mentioned twice in Sports Illustrated. Put us on the map!?
AD: Hey, BM, I'm tried of working today. Look, it's already 10 a.m. What say we
take a ride over to Raleigh and get some lunch?
BM: Good idea. Ad. Whose car do you want to take?
AD: I tell you what; we'll take a State car. That way we can use our Old School
Athletic Department credit cards. How does that sound?
BM: Swell. Let's go! First one to the car gets to drive! (they run out the
door and exit. The sounds of the Old School fight song swell in the
background as the curtain comes down hiding the whole mess) THE END.
Drugs, Drugs, Drugs
A bong will blow you away quicker
than a joint.
Heroin causes diarrhea and
Munchies is a social disease.
LSD (Lysergic acid diethlamide) will
cause your babies to be born
If you smoke dope in the ladies
bathroom of a department store,
you have a 62.4% better chance of
There is documented evidence to
show that a pair of husky locusts
with tatoos and under the influence
of amphetamines would have no
trouble rolling a drunken seagull at
Drinking 3 bottles of Pagan Pink
Ripple per weekend will prevent
you from being consumed by the
infamous mind parasites.
Barbiturate abusers are often in-
volved in traffic accidents because
their eyeballs tend to bounce
If you drink 5 ounces of Romilar,
you will undoubtedly be visited by a
pink kangeroo with three buck
teeth and halitosis.
Marihuana is also known as smoke,
straw, Texas tea, jive, pod, matah,
splim, Acapuico Gold, Bhang, boo,
bush, butter flower, Ganja, weed,
grass, pot, muggles, tea, has hemp,
griffo, loco weed, herb, giggles-
smoke, love weed and hay.
^ 'i ^i 'i '
wr- - ■
A Tribute To Existence
I like to deliver lectures and cover the
past, but I always try to make the past
applicable to the present. I try to draw
the students out and get them involved
with this distinction. But I find that so
many of the young folks say, "History
— aaaah. That's past, that's dead. For-
get it." But it isn't.
This is the roots and where we are
now is the fruits. You don't have one
without the other. It's all tied together
and I take this approach to it. I also do
not believe that history is repetitious. I
try to get this across to my students by
taking a period of history and showing
them what it was that the leaders said,
thought, and did; economic, social and
political. Then we see that it is not
really repetitious. Things may be very
much alike, but never identical.
Then I get the students involved, get
at them. I take the group and try to tear
it apart. I want to get them to come out
individually as much as possible. I want
to try and make them know that they
are individuals and, since nothing is
repetitious, they aren't either. They
should, therefore, learn what their tal-
ents are and how to utilize them. He
should develop them and any institution
of higher learning should make this
possible. It should prepare them in their
chosen areas and somewhat in all
areas. I try to work this in all the time:
the group and the individual, the past
and present. By discussion and by lec-
ture, giving and taking and tying it all
in. And I make it relevant.
I find that a lot of young men and
women just can't see the connection of
history today, and what it has to do
with tomorrow. Well, it has everything
to do with it. To me, history is very
much like a skyscraper. The penthouse
— today — is not worth a tinker's hoot,
cannot survive unless you have the
foundation. It's just not stable without
an understanding of from whence man
came. And this is history.
Our founding fathers were very smart
when they created our government and
our way of life. They were brillant
enough to realize perfection lies beyond
the reach of man. These were typical
Renaissance men at this Constitutional
convention. When they drew up their
final form of government, it was an at-
tempt by them to establish institutions
that would make life more perfect, for
man to use to make life more perfect.
Not perfect. Perfection lies beyond the
reach of man, but it is within his ca-
pacity to become more perfect.
First Major Outdoor Concert
How has blues shaped and influenced
Blues to me is like a mother tree, as
many branches have come from it, like
jazz and much of the so-called contem-
porary music. Take jazz. The average
guy that you find now that is a good
jazz musician can also play good blues.
But the average guy that didn't start
out from the roots, as we say, his tries
at blues will sound a little bit mechani-
cal, regardless of how well he can play
or how well he knows his instrument.
Anybody that knows anything about
music can design or play a piano. Any-
body can do it. It's just like turning on
your radio or getting your dog to turn it
But, to actually put feeling into it, to
actually feel it, that takes a little bit
more. So, I think that the guys that
came up in church, that had a chance
to be associated with the many, many
things that make a guy feel the blues
are the ones who have the feeling for it.
When B. B. King talks about the
blues, what does he mean?
A feeling, a feeling tfiat has been liv-
ing in me and many other people — my
family, my father and his family and
many others for many years. I talk
about my life and the lives of other
people who came up the same as I did.
I talk about the world and its problems
— that's the blues.
What kind of feeling does it give you
to play before an audience?
I can't really define it for you. It's a
great feeling to know that just one per-
son really digs you. I can tell when a
person is not just joshing you when he
says, 'I really dug your performance.'
They don't want anything except to let
you know that they really like you and,
well, I look at them and I think I under-
stand. I know what they're saying and I
want to say, 'Hey, that's enough, I be-
t ji u I i I i i M 4
Buccaneer's Mark Spitz
BEAUTIFUL ATHLETE AWARD
. . . SILLY
Q^j^ ry^s^J^ixLiA >^ tdu. ivu^ IojUas^vkj^,
fVW Lm^'Ur ^ '■^^ i^^uj^ C^t^ ^t a#
dUl/\V)-^ &(: , Liuut /A^<^ (UxXa> Q/y\^ iA^ -t9 j^^
Fritz Hafner and Western Publishing Company
IVIrs. Joyce Owens
Mrs. Dorothy Stewart
The entire staff, but especially Brenda, Ike and Gary
Mr. Joe Crilley, Don Trausneck, Carroll Punte, Fred Foushee,
Steve Sharpe, and Gary Joyner for contributing photographs.
Part 2 represents the nuts and bolts of the
university community and is included as a con-
trast to Part 1 which represents what is happen-
ing on campus, and where it is happening.
East Carolina University
Major Attractions 4
Student Administration-Media 20
Hugh Sidney - Sept. 26, 1972
Gordon F. Gray - March 12, 1973
Oct. 2, 1972
Dec. 5, 1972
Frederic Storaska - Oct. 24, 1972
Dr. Allen Cohen - Feb. 12, 1973
* ^ ^^ FiddlER ,
ON THE ROOT
UpON A MATTRESS
W EAST. "^
'THE BEST THRILLER I HAVE EVER SEEN." ^;:r;:
HELEn moRTon tmwaa.
BOnFILS COTTUEB lUHITE
THE HIT THRILLER
A SMASH SUCCESS. SEE IT."
Tour Direction Columbia Artists Theatricals Corp . 165 w 57tn St ,
, 10019 Tel . CI 7-6900.
A Special Added Attraction by the Artists Serie« Committee
McGINNIS AUDITORIUM Monday, March 12
MATINEE: 2:(N> p.m.
Students - $1.00
Faculty & Staff - $2.00
EVE^aNO PERFORMANCE: 8:1S p.m.
Students - $1.00
Faculty & Staff - tZ.SO
SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS
ECU 30-VMI 3 . . . Sloppy start - three fumbles in first quarter, but Keydets
cannot cash in . . . defense saves fumbilitis, led by Tkach, Post, and Kepley
gives up 21 yards rushing . . . Summerell throws for 3TDs, 2 to Dameron .
frosh McLester boots 4 PATs . . . ECU 16-Southern Illinois . . . Defense cov-
ers for lack of offense, holds Salukies to -7 yards rushing, 44 total ... Mc-
Lester kicks 3 FGs in first half . . . Greg Troupe is Southern Conference Plaver
of the Week . . . "Wild Dogs" are born — lead the nation in total and rushing
defense . . . first shutout in 2 years for Bucs . . . Strayhorn rushes for 101
yards . . . Randle: "We are for real" . . . ECU 35-Appalachian 7 . . . Mountain-
eers lead briefly before Pirate barrage opens . . . QB Summerell shines, hits 9
of 12 passes for 141 yards, is named SO Offensive Player of the Week and NO
Athlete of the Week (GDN) . . . tosses 3 TD passes and runs for another .
Grumpier runs for 121 yards . . . defense still leads nation, led by Hibbs, Post,
Stoughten, Tkach and SC Player of the Week Rusty Markland . . . crowd says
"We're No. 1" . . . ECU 21-Richmond . . . Billed as SC championship game
. . . defense, led by Tkach, Post, Kepley, Strawderman, Hibbs, and Myrick holds
to 29 yards rushing ... in the mud behind outstanding blocking, SC Offensive
Player of the Week Grumpier picks up 132 yards . . . Summerell hits 9 of 15 for
111 yards . . . Randle: "Our youngsters have grown" . . . ECU 27-The Citadel
21 . . . ABC TV Game of the Week . . . Pirates rout in first half. Bulldogs rout
in second . . . Wild Dog secondary dies, burnt for 3TDs . . . still leads nation in
total defense . . . many players sick in week before game . . . crowd yells "Go
Clock Go" as The Citadel comes close . . . Grumpier runs for 131 yards .
Randle: "We won, but that's about all" . . . N.C. State 38-ECU 16 . . . "NC
Super Bowl" . . . traffic jam outside stadium not as bad as the one in front of
ECU'S goal . . . bubble pops before 40,000 fans . . . Wolf pack rocks Dogs for
393 yards . . . Randle: "A lot of people were not ready to play tonight; not in
State's league" ... ECU 27-Furman 21 . . . Paladins' Homecoming . . . Bucs
score with 32 seconds left to win after falling behind 14-0 early . . . reborn
Wild Dogs hold for 11 yards rushing, led by Tkach, Stoughten, and SC Player of
the Week Danny Kepley . . . Summerell hits 12 of 30 for 201 yards and 2 TDs
. . . Grumpier runs for 152 yards and 2 TDs . . . Howe picks up 88 . . . ECU
33-Chattanooga 7 . . . Homecoming . . . defense and offence combine for
all-out effort . . . Chattanooga without top QB . . . defense led by Kepley and
Post . . . offense led by Summerell - 11 of 20 for 152 yards. Grumpier - 130
yards and 2 TDs . . . Strayhorn - 113 yards and a TD, and Dameron with 6
catches . . . Randle; "A fine tune-up for our championship game with Wm. &
Mary" . . . ECU 21-William and Mary 15 . . . SC championship game . . .
both undefeated in conference . . . Bucs jump off to 14-0 lead and Wild Dogs
hold off Indian comeback . . . Grumpier scores 3 TDs and runs for 124 yards
. . . Summerell hits 10 of 20 for 172 yards ... win a dream come true for Pi-
rates . . . Randle: "I would appreciate it if we got credit for having one helluva
football team" . . . ECU 24-Dayton 22 . . . Dayton QB burns secondary for 284
yards . . . ECU hold off strong comeback to win . . . smallest home crowd of
season . . . Grumpier runs for 169 yards and 2 TDs . . . defense led by Kepley,
Godette and Post . . . Randle: "I expected the letdown; and all the talk of a
bowl bid had its effect too" . . . Pirates wait for a phone call . . . and wait . . .
$$$... and wait . . . North Carolina 42-ECU 19 . . . Bucs keep it close early
with 7-7 tie . . . this and everything else washed away in cold, driving rain as
Tar Heels overwhelm . . . Grumpier scores twice and runs for 135 yards . . .
Strayhorn goes 51 for a score . . . Randle: We were outmanned and out-
everythinged, but not out-spirited" . . . Grumpier, Summerell, Eure, Troupe, Mary-
land, and Kepley make 1st Team All Conference . . . Pirates finish 9-2 and sit
Winston Salem St.
Wm. & Mary
Thanksgiving Open Champs
Md Wrestling Fed. Champs
N.C Collegiate Tour. Champs
State and AIAW Region II Champs
William & Mary
N C State
Wm & Mary
Mt, St, Mary
Col- of Albermar
Morns Harvey Col.
9 ? § 1;^ § «
Wm & Mary
Wm. & Mary
Ath- in Action
William & Mary
William & Mary
Wm. & Mary
Wm, & Mary
Wm & Mary
Ill llllll illllll
student Union Breaks Out From Under SGA
Executive Board; (Standing) Kathy Myers. Wayne Powell. George
Glosson, Wayne Sullivan. Bill Edwards. Bill Parsley, Norris Holloway
(Sitting) Lewis Gidley, Dons Stevens. Gary Massie. Art Weatherwax
Veronica Ward (Lying) Janis Andersen.
This was a year of change for the
ECU Student Union, change in the en-
tire setup and organization of the body.
For the first time, all programming re-
sponsibility was transferred to the
Union from the Student Government.
Previously, the SGA had allocated a cer-
tain amount of money to the Union for
contracting entertainment, but this year
$3.50 of each student's activity fee every
quarter went into a fund from which the
Union drew resources for its various
programs. This procedure automatically
granted every student membership in
the Union, whereas last year member-
ship had to be applied for individually.
The Union programs included low key
entertainment such as films, a coffee
house, concerts on the mall, and var-
ious types of recreation besides interna-
tionally known concert groups and
Gary Massie, President
Braxton Hall and Mark Browne review the agenda.
Student Union administrative struc-
ture was also altered. A Board of Direc-
tors selected the Union President and
established Union policies. This Board
consisted of six students, one faculty
member, and one administrator. The
President in turn selected the commit-
tee chairmen, who then appointed their
own members. Each committee's job
was to decide what programs to spon-
sor within its given budget. Gary Mas-
sie, this year's President, thought the
new setup much more suited to student
interests than the previous one for a
number of reasons. A certain amount of
money was guaranteed for program-
ming, the Board was composed mainly
of students, and not a great deal of
bureaucracy was involved.
This current setup was followed on at
least half of the nation's campuses. In
switching over, East Carolina took an-
other small step towards what is known
Advisory Board: (Standing) Dr. Bland. Braxton Hall, Mark Browne. Shirley Blandino. Dr Tucker
(Sitting) Gary Massie, Bill Bodenhamer, Dean Alexander,
ECU Artist Series
Plans For Concerts
The Artist Series Committee brought
great artists such as the Cleveland
Orchestra, Frula, Beverly Wolff, and the
First MOOG Quartet to the ECU cam-
pus. In March the committee also
brought "Sleuth" a Broadway hit, to the
university. These performances pro-
vided cultural entertainment for the
university and the surrounding commu-
nity at a minimum cost. The commit-
tee's main problem was motivating
more students to attend performances.
A budget of $34,000 allowed students to
be admitted free but required the fac-
ulty and public to buy tickets.
Wayne Powell. Chairman
Artist Series Committee: Dale Tucker, Wayne Powell. Linda Wagner. Keith Wright, Sheryl Newto
Stanley (Not Pictured) David Faber. Brian Hoxie.
Coffee House Offers Folk And Blues
Coffee House Committee: Patricia Reutemann, Beth Olsen, Lewis Gidley, Debbie Godfrey, Bobbi
Hayes (Not Pictured) Gil Gardner, Nancy Cogan, Bill Womble.
Lewis Gidley, Chairman
The cancellation of an act because a
group came down with hepatitis caused
a flurry of activity for the Coffee House
Committee; a new act was rescheduled
within twelve hours.
"The Canticle" provided folk and
blues entertainment such as Alex Ere-
van and Raun McKinnon in a coffee
house atmosphere. The committee over-
saw the talent auditions, housing of the
different acts, and the overall produc-
tion of each act. A budget of $2400 was
used in securing talent and new back-
Problems arose because the group
was committed to scheduling acts on
predetermined dates rather than when
the most desirable talent was available.
This policy often prevented acts from ap-
pearing at all and made instant re-
scheduling a near impossibility.
'S f f
Concerts On Mall
Special Concerts Committee. (Top) George Wood (Sitting) Donna Armstrong.
Pern Morgan, Sonny Murphy, Denise Brewer (Standing) Wade Hobgood, Janis
Andersen, Gilbert Kennedy.
Jams Andersen, Chairman
Free concerts specializing in talented
but not yet widely acclaimed groups
were sponsored by the Special Concerts
Committee. "Mom's Apple Pie," "Ma-
son Proffit," "White Witch," Earl
Scruggs, and a summer bluegrass festi-
val headlined the list of concerts. The
problem of booking new groups before
they became very well known and ex-
pensive was the committee's main chal-
lenge, but rain for concerts on the mall
and groups arriving late were also prob-
lems. Committee members worked both
during the regular year and during
summer sessions to provide entertain-
ment for the student body. The groups
selected touched the areas of rock,
bluegrass, and country to produce a
wide variety for a diverse audience.
Discussions are important in choosing groups.
Lecture Series Includes Crime, Outer Space
Members listen to Frederic Storaksa after presenting an introduction to his lectun
Dianna Morns, Chairman
Rape, drugs, and the space program
were some of the topics of the '72-73
Lecture Series. Speakers included Fred-
eric Storaska, Allen Cohen, Gordon
Gray, and Betty Freidon. Travel Adven-
ture films such as "The Sea People,"
"Lumberjack in Alaska," and "Explor-
ing African Wonderlands" were also the
responsibility of the Lecture Series
Committee. Committee members
booked the films and speakers with the
help of a $12,500 budget and intro-
duced speakers to the audiences. Like
other committees booking perfor-
mances, the group had problems
finding speakers who were available at
ECU'S preset dates. Cancellations were
also problems but were not frequent
Films Committee: Gunter Strumpf. Gordon Barbour, Kathy Myers, William Stephenson, Cindy Smith,
^ ^^i~ "
Kathy Myers, Chairman
Star In Festivals
Bogart and Hitchcock films festivals,
pop films such as "Cat Ballou," "Who's
Afradi of Virginia Woolfe," and "Mash,"
and international films including "The
Gold Rush," "M," and "Hunchback of
Notre Dame" highlighted the works
presented by the Films Committee.
Besides selecting the films shown,
the committee held a student-faculty
film contest and put together one or
more film festivals per quarter. Choos-
ing a wide range of films that suited the
student body and also fit within the
$8200 budget was the biggest part of
the committee's work.
The films were free for ECU students
who took advantage of them; but those
students also took advantage of the
committee by littering the floor during
;pring Quarter Sees First Concert In Ficklen
Popular Entertainment Committee: (Standing) Nancy Taylor. Gary Carter, Diana Goeit
man, Russell Bradley (Sitting) Dean Alexander, Wayne Sullivan. Paul Brightman.
Problems such as no local airport to
bring in top groups and a sound man-
ager mistakenly going to Greenville,
South Carolina, did not daunt the Popu-
lar Entertainment Committee. It
brought in the J. Giles Band, Goose
Creek Symphony, Loggins and Messina,
and the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band. For a
touch of nostalgia. Homecoming fea-
tured the Beach Boys and Stevie Won-
der. An outside concert in Ficklen Sta-
dium in the spring was a first for ECU.
Most groups performed in Minges
Since the concerts were open to the
public, the actual payment of groups
was not subsidized by the student fees,
but by ticket monies. This policy made
it possible for nationally known groups
to appear in Eastern North Carolina,
whereas they would not otherwise.
Stan York; Summer, Fall Chairman
Wayne Sullivan, Winter, Spring Chairman
Spirit Committee: (Back) Mrs. Erwin, Mr. McClendon. Vickie Vaughn, Tamma Flarndy, Beverly Hes-
ter. (Front) Kathy Owens, Norns Holloway, Sidney Querry, Lou Ann Taylor,
Social Committee: Harriet Cannady, Veroncia Ward, Joyce Bouknight.
Cheers And Socials
Cheerleaders, bonfires, and pep ral-
lies came under the jurisdiction of the
Spirit Committee. Unfortunatley, the
odds were against them due to the lack
of student spirit at athletic functions.
Cheerleaders often cheered by them-
selves, and envied schools with tremen-
Despite the lack of support, the
committee selected and trained cheer-
leaders. A $1,200 budget allowed the
cheerleaders to travel to several games
and paid for other spirit booster pro-
The Social Committee worked con-
stantly to provide the student body with
refreshments, parties, and open
houses. Their $2,000 budget also pro-
vided for receptions, the Host and Hos-
tess program, and the Christmas Tree
Committees Provide Union Activities
Recreation Committee: Debbie Straw, Ed McFall. Wade Dudley, George
Glosson, Rodney McCoy. Sherry Lewis.
Watermelon feasts with "all the
watermelon you can eat," the
Spring Awards Banquet, and all
homecoming activities but the foot-
ball game were the responsibilities
of the Special Events Committee.
The $3,300 budget fed over 4,000
watermelons hungry students dur-
ing the summer and paid for the
homecoming court's roses, the bike
races, buffet breakfast, and judging
of the dormitory, fraternity, and
Informing ECU students, faculty,
and the general public of Student
Union activities was the Publicity
Committee's job. The publication of
the monthly calendar, "The Enter-
tainer," and constant attention to
the official outdoor bulletin boards
were few of the activities.
The Recreation Committee spon-
sored the weekly bridge tourna-
ments, besides the intercollegiate
chess, table tennis, bowling and
billiards tournaments. Awards were
presented to the individual champs
at the Spring Banquet.
Publicity Committee; Mary Lentz. Bill Edwards. Jim Hicks. Janet Gardner.
Special Events Committee: Nancy Morgan. Debra Dodd. Art Weatherwax.
Vicky Bailey, Debra Cowan. (Not Pictured) Connie Minges, Kathy McLeod.
SGA Officers Create Decisive Atmosphere
Rick Atkinson, Vice-President
In past years, the Student Govern-
ment Association has been little re-
garded by students, who were either
unaware or uninterested (or both) in
the goings-on of the Executive Branch.
About the only time any sort of mass
interest manifested itself was at elec-
tion time, when a few hundred decided
to get out and vote, usually for some-
one about whom they knew little or
Well, none of that changed this year.
But the Executive Council of the SGA did
work on some very interesting projects.
For one, they compiled a thorough and
very detailed housing list, giving informa-
tion concerning the available houses and
apartments in Greenville, which they re-
ceived from landlords who responded to
a detailed questionnaire mailed out by
the SGA. Another noteworthy and com-
mendable effort was the one to have all
student activity fees reclassified as stu-
dent funds from their present status as
state funds. This effort stems from the
numerous hassels that arose when the
SGA tried to use the money for such
purposes as the hiring of a student law-
Rob Luisana. President
Dally Glosson. Secretary
The 1972-73 administration witnessed
the inauguration ot a 7-day-a-week visi-
tation policy in the men's dorms, and the
relaxation (finally) of female curfew
hours. The Voter Registration project,
which had been the pet program of Presi-
dent Rob Luisana, resulted in over 2,000
absentee ballots being notarized in the
SGA. (Ironically enough, Luisana never
did get his own absentee ballot to vote.)
Luisana also served on the President's
Advisory Committee on Athletics, which
succeeded in appropriating much more
money this year for minor sports.
On the state level, the Executive
Council initiated the first organizational
meeting of the Student Body Presidents
of North Carolina, which was held here
last summer. The group has been work-
ing on drawing up a student Bill of
Rights, which, if passed, will mean a
tremendous step forward for the eman-
cipation of students.
Finally, the most incredible and as-
tonishing accomplishment of all: this was
the first time in three years that your
SGA has not been in THE RED.
Mark Browne. Treasurer
Braxton Hall, Speaker of the Legislature.
Abeyance was the key feature of the
1972-73 session of the Student Govern-
The year was marked by a definite
lack of conflict in the assembly, and by
some of the shortest meetings in years.
Last year the weekly sessions were known
to drag on repeatedly until seven or
eight o'clock in the evening, but this year
saw 20 and 30-minute meetings nearly
Last year also saw some hot and
vehement debates over big and small
issues, but few good debaters appeared
in the legislature this year, at least not
among the few who took the trouble to
speak on something. Too often bills
passed without much discussion at all,
much less any debate.
Concentration is necessary for understanding ttie bills.
The weekly meetings follow parlimentary procedure.
Legislature Revises Rules and Policies
Legislature members consult minutes of the last meeting.
The majority of what important legis-
lation there was originated in the Execu-
tive Council of the SGA. One positive
point about this year's legislature was
more efficient leadership than in the
1971-72 session. Still, there were many
members who seemed to know next to
nothing about parliamentary procedure.
Some business of significance with
which the legislature dealt included the
question of expanding the transit sys-
tem, revisions in the Publications Board
by-laws, appropriation of funds for the
Student Advocate, and the setting up of
an abortion loan fund.
Committee work is weight pulled by all
Elections Committee Urges ECU To Vote
h^M ^iM s ti
Doris McRaye, Tommy Mathis. Suzanne Garner. Carol Reeves. Jeannie Coughenour. Kathy Hollo
man. Larry Jennings, Charlotte Swayzy.
No drastic council reorganizations or
resignations confronted the Elections
Committee for mid-year turmoil. The
ECU political year was rather peaceful.
The Committee tried all election viola-
tions, manned the polls, and generally
coordinated all SGA election activities.
Counting ballots signified the climax of
the elections and the committee's du-
Dons McRaye. Chairman
Members discuss publicizing the '72 elections.
Kafhy Holloman. Chairman
Pub Board Upset
Charges from the Fountainhead editor
brought a turnover in the Publications
Board membership and a trial of chair-
man Kathy Holloman for holding
unofficial meetings and failing to notify
all members of the meetings. Holloman
was temporarily relieved of the chair-
manship but w/as found not guilty.
The Board membership was found to
be illegally chosen, and construction of
a new one ensued. The upheaval in the
Board brought a feeling of insecurity to
the publications staffs as they worked
at full force with their source of money
in turmoil. The Publications Board dis-
tributed money from the SGA for budg-
ets for the Buccaneer, Fountainhead,
and Rebel, for which it was responsible.
Members talk over changes m the by laws.
University Board Chairman Rick Marksburry consults Attorney General Tommy
University Board: (Top) Barry Jones, Jane Key. Jackie Hav»kins,
Unidentifed (Bottom) Chris Williams, Rick Marksburry, Bob Mc-
Reviev* Board: Rob Luisana, Gary Carter, Lynn Neese, Bob Jackson.
students Try Peers In Higher Courts
Honor Council: (Standing) Tommy Durham. Glenn MacFadden. Mick Godwin. Bill Fagundus (Sitting)
Debbie Rowe. C. C. Cox. Doris McRaye. Ivory Anthony. Suzy Stocks.
f-Nj^ _ >
Bill Fagundus. Honor Council Chairman
Personal violence, drunkenness, vio-
lation of visitation, and theft were the
main cases for the ECU system of
higher courts. The University Board was
responsible for most of those, while the
Honor Council took care of cases in-
volved with Honor Code violations such
as stealing. The trial of the Publications
Board chairman was conducted by the
Review Board fall quarter. The Review
Board was the highest of the courts and
tried appelate cases from the lower
courts. The Publications Board case
was referred to the Review Board by
SGA Attorney General Tommy Durham
who refers cases to all the boards and
aids in selection of the judiciary mem-
Jeannie Sumerlm. SGA Executive Secretary
While the SGA officers are the think-
ers of the student government, Jeannie
Sumerlin, the executive secretary, was
the doer. Jeannie served as a filtering
point for all SGA activities and informa-
tion. She made appointments for the
SGA officers, distributed activity cards,
directed students confused about SGA
functions, and did the usual assortment
of office w/ork.
Harried schedules were typical of
days before deadlines as Joe Brannon,
SGA photographer worked to complete
picture assignments. He directed a
group of student photographers on the
Buccaneer staff but did the greatest
portion of the work himself. Joe also
provided pictures for the Fountainhead,
Rebel, and many ECU organizations.
Joe Brannon, SGA Ptiotographer
ay Evans. Treasurer; Stewart Pope, Recording Secretary: Bill Bodenhamer, President-
/lary Blue, Treasurer; Becky Pure, 1st ViceChairman; Shirley Blandmo. Chairman;
)onna Peterson, Secretary.
WRC, MRC Provide
"Nantucket Sleighride" was the en-
tertainment at the Chnstnnas dance,
one of the several socials jointly spon-
sored by the MRC and WRC.
Services of the Men's Residence
Council covered all phases of university
life. Study halls m\.h tutoring services,
night classes, and recreation facilities
were available for members of the MRC.
The MRC controlled all violations in the
men's dormitories except those con-
cerning marijuana. A $9,000 budget
from resident fees and pinball ma-
chines financed recreation and equip-
ment repair work. Campus police cars
gained two blue lights from the MRC
funds in the fall.
A later freshman curfew and self lim-
iting hours for upper classmen gave the
Women's Residence Council a footing
for several innovations.
Students were allowed to paint their
rooms under certain restrictions, and
individual dormitories provided newslet-
ters to inform residents of dormitory
activities. Dormitory independence was
stressed to provide programs that
would meet the coeds needs, such as
book buying references. The WRC also
provided for two scholarships and a
temporary loan fund for coeds needing
Meetings allow men to criticize, and discuss programs.
The WRC body consists of dorm representatives.
New Image For '73
Breaking with accepted tradition, the
Buccaneer staff worked to create a
yearbook that would portray ECU in a
form characteristic of campus changes.
Rather than strive for a fourth straight
All-American rating, the staff worked to
give the Buccaneer a new face that
would evoke student response. The two
volume format was an innovation that
worked to that end. Yet a $10,000 cut
in budget caused a 120 page reduction
in the book.
renda Sanders, Managing Editor
Linda Gardner. Editor in Chief
Janet Loelkes, Assistant Business Manager
Ike Epps, Sports Editor; Gary Carter. Academics Editor; Frank Tursi. Diversions Editor
Nancy Leggett, Media/Student Administrations Editor:
Becky Ackert. Honors/
Chris Mills and Sandy Langley. Co-Greek Editors
Deadlines, copy, and picture sched-
uling presented the usual headaches as-
sociated with a yearbook production,
but another worry was added with the
tall turmoil ot the Publications Board.
Staft salaries were withheld and the
annual trip to the Collegiate Press Asso-
ciation in New York was nearly can-
celed. The cut in money required the
resubmission of the budget after the
editors rehashed plans.
Karen Blansfield. Copy Editor
Mrs. Mary Sorensen, Advisor
student Interest Lags In Newspaper
A couple of years ago, the Fountain-
head was the focal point of interest on
campus because of the controversy it
was raising. At that time, the quality of
the newspaper was at its peak, circula-
tion reached a maximum, and students
waited eagerly for the next issue to be
put on the stands.
Since that time, the quality of the
Fountainhead has gradually declined,
with only occasional and temporary
resurgences. Unfortunately, that path
was not diverged from this year either.
No invigorating issues were pursued, no
exciting innovations were developed, and
the paper was usually not very large in
Much of this was undoubtedly due to
the difficulty encountered in digging up
personnel, since few staffers had any
journalistic background, and to the
general lack of student interest in the
paper and in campus issues.
Phil Williams, Fall and Winter Editor
Mick Godwin, Business Manager: Don Trausneck, Sports Editor; Bo Perkins, News Editor; Bruce
Partish, Features Editor; Tim Wehner, Managing Editor
Monday and Wednesday were Fountainhead printing nights.
The winter resignation of editor Philip
Williams only added to further loosen
the weakened structure. Still, as the
only campus newspaper, and the main
organ of information for the students,
the Fountainhead served to keep the
people abreast of the main goings-on in
Greenville, and to provide for them an
open outlet for their grievances.
A special pre-registration issue was of
tremendous aid to students struggling
through the tri-annual ordeal, and a
facsimile Techo Echo issue with 40-year
old stories offered a touch of originality.
At this writing, the new editor had not
yet been elected by the Publications
Board. But therein may lie the hope for
the new — or resurrected — life for the
Anne Harrison, Bulletin Board Editor: Steve Rauchle. Layout Ctiief
Jackie Shallcross and Kathy Jones, ad salesmen, talk with Mick Godvi
Rebel Tries To Change Name
Glenn Lewis, Winter, Spring Art Director: Sandy Penfield. Managing Editor; Phil Arrington, Editor
Chief; Sue Bowermaster, Associate and Copy Editor.
Morpheus: The mythological Greek
god of dreams, of transformed states of
Transformation was a key word in this
year's Rebel, for editor Philip Arrington
felt that it should be a key part of the
magazine. Art is a constantly changing
medium, and the magazine should be
The magazine's function was not solely
literary, nor was it political. It was in the
interpretation of a reality that the secret
of the magazine lies. A quote from Nietz-
sche in the fall Rebel put the idea well:
". . . it is precisely facts that do not ex-
ist, only interpretations . . ."
David Swink. Business Manager
Bill Carrig. Spring. Fall Art Director
Entertainment And Service Mark WECU
Training in broadcasting prepares students for the Big 57.
Pockets of progress can be found
hidden away on the ECU campus, if you
just look in the right places. One good
place to start is the WECU radio station,
where a new "progressive" format is
the latest topic of innovation.
The excellent equipment setup which
the station has acquired freed it this year
to spend most of its time in program ex-
perimentation. The music was converted
to easy listening, more varied album
cuts, and thetraditional speedy super-jock
sound was replaced by a slower, more
intelligent and more informative rap.
The switchover proved to be some-
what of problem for the deejays, who
were trained and experienced in the
faster-paced monitoring. The training
that students who are interested in
broadcasting do receive is excellent,
and WECU has pumped out many of
the local TV and radio announcers.
Numerous arguments have been voiced
over the superiority of radio's potential
to that of television, and perhaps the
argument was won, at least semantically,
by radio veteran Stan Freberg, when he
said, "Sure, TV can expand your mind
— up to 21 inches.
WECU staffers provide 24hour a day service in news and entertainment.
^.p lis i ^ t% A 'i
Campus Greek System
Survives Another Year
Mosier's Farm provides an outdoor setting for Greek Week concert.
<t>KT's take revenge on sororities during Women Hater's Week
Kappa Deltas entertain with an original skit during Formal Rush,
Beverly Crews is crowned APO White Ball Qu
Phi Tau's And Chi Omega's Take Top Honors As
AiA All-sing Brings Back "Those Were The Days"
AZ's recreate childhood memories.
Lambda Chi Alpha's take a trip back to the 195C's and rock and roll.
The Alpha Phfs await their turn to present a musical skit on "Those Were the Days of Radio'
W-TT's offer a nostalgic look at bobby sox and pleated skirts.
Phi Kappa Tau's belt out "Oldies but goodies" on their way to a first place victory in the fraternity division
Pride provides an incentive for accomplishir
Panhellenic Council sponsors a successful Pre-Rush Convocation in the Fall.
Open War prevails as OKI's take on all women during Women Hater's Week.
Variety Characterizes Greek Activities
Delta Sigma Phi's show brotherly teamwork and effort as they compete in A.XA-A* Field Day.
The winning cyclist screetches home in A.XA-A* Field Day.
Greek Week gives all Greeks a chance to have fun together.
Alpha Delta Pi
Deborah Bullock President
Karen Columbo Vice President
Dianna Whitaker Pledge Vice
Kathy Tierney Treasurer
Mary Kemp Mebane
Alpha Omicron Pi
Debbie Hensley President
Debbie Strickland .... Vice President
Deborah Davidson Treasurer
Debbie Dellenger Corresponding
Sara Van Aredel . Recording Secretary
Karen Moore Rush Chairman
Jo Ann Harley
Male supporters motivate and add interest to the .\()77's game.
Alpha Phi's sing along at homecoming bonfire.
Brenda Sanders President
Brenda Sowell . . First Vice President
Marty Crowder. Second Vice President
Johanna Reich . . Third Vice President
Marilyn Stewart Treasurer
Linda Gardner Secretary
Alpha Xi Delta
Debbie Ainsworth President
Patty Wyatt Vice President
Joyce Murdock . . Recording Secretary
Joan Marmorato Corresponding
Tona Price Rush Chairman
Ginger Avery Mary Alice Holt
Donna Armstrong Tricia Huff
Gayle Baker Vickie Justus
Ann Blackwelder Anne Keillor
Denise Brewer Beth McCullen
Cam Brown Nancy Milliken
Janice Burroughs Mary Osborne
Anna Carson Donna Overby
Lucy Coward Sharon Overby
Teva Crowley Mary Ellen Penn
Mahala Dees Becca Robinson
Cindy Dollar Buzz Safrit
Judy Eargle Jo Suther
Susan Embleton Claudia Taylor
Stephanie Foltz Trisha Troutman
Dianne Gerrior Merv Vaughn
Sandy Gernor Kay Wiman
Kathy Greene Cindy Kornegay
AZA's cheer their Softball team to victory.
Xil's reioice after a successful rusli tfiat reaped 19 pledges.
Sandy Fields President
Kathy Roe Vice President
Jackie McGee Treasurer
Kathy Taylor .... Recording Secretary
Nancy Morgan Pledge Trainer
Laura Bruce Hadley
Lou Anne Taylor
Becky Engleman President
Cammie Springs . . Executive Secretary
Janet Marks Treasurer
Sherron Patterson .... Pledge Trainer
Caria Patrick Rush Chairman
Mary Elizabeth Black
AZ'S "Mom" participates in everything; even 9.\A field day.
Nancy Cogan President
Sandy Buckley Vice President
Martie Pendleton Secretary
Johnna Studebaker Treasurer
KA smiles welcome the rushees at the Panhellenic Spring Picnic.
Brenda Rothschild President
Lesa Bell First Vice President
Tommy Robertson Second Vice
Kathy Taylor Secretary
Karen Greiner Treasurer
Margaret A. Jernigan
Mary Lou Kelley
Sigma Sigma Sigma's sing tor their new pledges on ttie Mall
Cecelia Gelder President
Kathy Sampson . First Vice President
Betty Nixon . . . Second Vice President
Beanie Hembree Corresponding
Marilyn Barfield . Recording Secretary
Linda Kuczynski Treasurer
Sarah Bordeaux Patricia McMahan
Ann Carrow Leslie Parsons
Julia Derrough Mary Ellen Pearce
Gilda Engiman Susan Peterson
Emma Lou Hannan Pamela Plant
Joan Harrison Angela Rich
Susan Hufford Lindsay Sale
Kathy Jones Susan Urshel
Angela Langdon Rhonda Walker
Gamma Sigma Sigma takes time out for inter sorority football
Interested girls work toward a charter from Delta Sigma Theta.
Alpha Phi Alpha
Jimmy Lewis President
Dehon Moore Vice-President
Thomas Patterson Secretary
Jose Ramos Treasurer
Gregory Carter James Lindsey
Jerry Congleton Joe Lindsey
Norman Felton Charlie Lovelace
Dave Franklin James Mitchell
Ken Hammond Kenneth Wright
Ait>As successfully combine brotherhood, scholarship and fu
Doug Miller President
Bill Fagundus Vice-President
Steve Kaylor Secretary
Larry Ray Treasurer
The ASits demonstrate their versatility at AX A A* Field Day.
Kappa Alpha Order
David Carver President
Bruce Brady Vice President
Randolph Reid Secretary
Ken Burnette Treasurer
The KAs display their infamous southern spirit at the Citadel game.
Greg Sparks Grand Master
John Staley Grand Procutrator
Sam Byers Grand Scribe
Ken Wmdiy Grand Treasurer
Kappa Sigs compete in the tug-ofwar at A.XAA* Field Day,
Lambda Chi Alpha
Steve Yount President
Neil Fulghum Vice-President
Luke Vail Secretary
Hubert Gibson Treasurer
Charlie Van Hoy
The Lambda Chi Alphas offer a constructive protest to pollution.
Phi Kappa Tau <E>
Mike Williams President ri^
Jimmy Winston Vice-President J_
Bruce Mann Secretary
Bill Jones Treasurer
OKTs await sorority revenge at <t>KT Women Hater's Week.
Pi Kappa Alpha
Greg Garland President
Ted Silver Vice President
T. E. Austin Secretary
Stewart Campbell Treasurer
Dr. W. G. Snyder Faculty Advisor
S T Womble
A house falls but the IIKA brotherhood remains.
Pi Kappa Phi
Keith Beatty President
Denny Brown Secretary
Ron Caffrey Treasurer
Robert Hackney Warden
Mike Bass Randy Huggins
Walter Benton Bailey Hurt
Bill Bodenheimer Glenn Kershaw
Bob Brewster Neil Liner
Reynolds Calvert Jim Lowry
Bill Casteel Jay Lucas
Walter Clark Fred Morton
Mike Craig Wayne Moser
George Daniels Lee Myers
Carl Ealy Larry Pulliam
Mark Fackrell John Rambo
John Foster Rickie Rich
Jim Forshaw Bryan Sibiey
Ed Harris Robin Smith
Gayle Harris Floyd Soeder
Doug Harrison Lou Vaughn
Bill Harwood Grif Vincent
Bill Heard Perry Walton
Tom Henson Pam Wester
Reigning Pi Kap Commode Bowl Queen directs the 1972 competitic
Pi Lambda Phi
Don Bollinger President
Steve Wiggins Vice President
Ronnie Ferrell Secretary
David Walsh Treasurer
Fred Cohen Marshall
Brooks Baker Ray Strubbs
Kenny Davis Randy Smith
Hal Finch Rodger Van Slyke
Blaine Lucas Roy Williford
Dade Sherman Debbie Davis
IIAits get a birdseye view of what is happening at East Carolina.
Sigma Chi Delta
Andy Burch President
Ron Manson Vice President
Mike Burch Secretary
Chuck Manson Treasurer
Robert Cutler Phil Lanier
Kelly Davenport Doug Tucker
David Evans Pam Page
To this Sigma Chi, brotherhood is always lending a helping hand.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Johnny Redd President
Bill Messer Vice President
Don Wirth Recording Secretary
Elliott Mann Corresponding Secretary
Jim Smith Controller
Dave Beam Pat Haley
Paul Blust Bob Joyce
Tom Browne Pat Kelley
Bill Carr Vernon King
Ed Crotts Jeryl Leonard
Phil Dougherty Bob Nixon
Stephen Fans Frank Thayer
Sig Eps enjoy the pleasures of an afternoon backyard social.
A campus poster advertises a Theta Chi fall rush party
fau Kappa Epsilon
Donald Carrington President
David Combs Vice President
Ptiil Mahoney Secretary
Sid Bailey Treasurer
David Swink Pledge Trainer
Eddie Batchelor Tom Harris
Steve Beard Johnny Holland
Bill Bedingfield Buddy Holt
Robert Bittner Lee Howe
Claude Blanton Jeff Hutchins
Rick Bowles Al Joyner
Bill Brool<s Gary Owens
Joe Chesson Mike Pollard
Jim Craver Mike Searcy
Larry Curry David Sharpe
Loy Dellinger Mike Taylor
Lenwood Ferguson Keith Vance
Gerry Gardner Tim Wilkie
TKF^s cheer the Pirates to victory at the Citadel game-
Bennie Meeks . .
Greg McLeod . . .
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President
Mike O'Brien . , .
Mike Mahne . . .
Don McLane . . .
A(I>ns ROCKATHON raises money for the Cancer Fund.
Sigma Tau Sigma
John Mahoney President
Don Trausneck Vice President
Mike Edwars Secretary
Tommy Clay Treasurer
Tim Wehner Gary Bourque
Dave Burton Roy Lanier
Sigma Tau Sigmas clown around their house on Cotanche Street.
Marshalls Usher At ECU Performances
Sandy Langley. Linda Branch, Dianne Christenberry
Ruth Ann Copley, Janice Winslow, Doris McRaye
Karen Moore. Jo Ann Suther
Jean Dixon, Phyllis Farrow, Cynthia Peterson
Who's Who Among
Jacqueline Holland Boyce
Marshall Coker Doeg
John Morrison Floyd
Rebecca Jean Engleman
Timothy Lee Dameron
Sandra Kay Flye
Gerald Robert Grimaldi
Robert Andrew German
Susan Gail Hege
Kenneth Ray Hammond
Braxton Bragg Hall, Jr.
Claude LeBernian Hughes
Sue Dietz Johnson
Harry Allen Jones, Jr.
Robert John Luisana
John Steven Mahoney
Gary Maxfield Massie
Rita Reavis Reaves
Mary Gail latum
Michael Joseph Ulmer
Horace Ray Whitfield II
Mark Andrew Wilson
Mitzi Congleton Woodside
Philip Keith Arrington
Valeria Loree Olliver
Leslie Dewey Strayhorn, Jr.
Timothy Norman Wehner
Philip Edward Williams
Library Science honor fraternity decorates Joyner s tree.
Alpha Beta Alpha
Barbara Alcorn President
Lee McLaughlin Vice President
Jo Bainbridge Secretary
Peggy Williams Treasurer
Lynda Stine Parliamentarian
Brenda McCoy Reporter
Mrs. Lois Berry
Mr. Donald Collins
Modern sociology with its research and methods interests the honor fraternity
Dr. Margaret Bond
Dr. Robert Bunger
Dr. James Byene
Mrs. Janis Chesson
Dr. Youn Kim
Dr. David Knox
Dr. Artar Singh
Dr. Donald Stewart
Dr. Blanche Watrous
Dr. Melvin Williams
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Archie Smith President
Bruce Parson Vice-President
Sandy Long Secretary
Dianna Morris Treasurer
Dr. Buford Rhea Advisor
Alpha Phi Gamma
Ike Epps President
Gary Carter Vice-President
Mary Lentz Secretary
Horace Whitfield Treasurer
Frank Tursi Bailiff
Ira L. Baker Advisor
Dr. Wyatt Brown
Dr. James Butler
Mrs. Mary Sorenson
Tlie society honors students talented in lournalism.
Beta Gamma Sigma
R. B. Keusch
Beta Gamma Sigma, the honorary business society, provides learning opportunities in the business world
Chi Beta Phi, honorary science fraternity, publishes an annual science lournal of current research,
Chi Beta Phi Delta Phi Alpha
Claude Hughes President
Fom Harrell Vice President
ferry Riddle Secretary
Eric Thomas Treasurer
Patricia Ellis President
Mary Ellen Wood Vice President
Barry Ward Sec.-Treas.
Delta Phi Alpha is the honorary fraternity for German majors.
Epsilon Pi Tau
Jim Taylor President
Abbott Hunsucker .... Vice-President
Sally Harland Secretary
Jeff Bost Treasurer
Wayne Perdue Reporter
C. M. Kelsey
L. B. Clayton
L. C. Jones
Epsilon Pi Tau, honorary Technology fraternity, promotes skill, social and professional achievement and research.
ift^f - ...
Gamma Beta Phi is an honors fraternity open to students of any ma|or with a 2.5 overall average.
,^^ Gamma Beta Phi
r»3 '^ IlT ' )^ OFFICERS
fkt- V t^ i . '^ '. Sandy Langley President
fS^tj^J^^^ r^^^ ^fc_ ' ^"' Linda Venn Vice President
■* ^ ^^B^k Delaine Sharp Secretary
y ^B^K 1^ Dwight Waller Treasurer
*^ f' V^B / '^'^^ Elizabeth Herring Advisor
o>f\#^^ Ck Gamma Theta
*" 7 ftrl Upsilon
'It rl,l . J OFFICERS
, "L^ \ V '1 ' '^'^^'^ Papa President
Hi ■ i k K Harvey Krauss Vice President
'^'— ^ -M^H I fl \ Wv. V' Melba Thompson Sec.-Treas.
/^B I ^ . '/ IK I Dr. Donald Steila Advisor
11 U\ |v \ ^LmJmmIiiW Dr. Richard Stephenson Advisor
Gamma Theta Upsilon is open to geography ma|ors with a 3.0.
Kathy Tindall President
Glen Grady Vice-President
Kathy Eaholtz Secretary
Denise Mills Treasurer
Dr. Susan Smith Advisor
Lambda Tau honors outstanding students in the medical technology field.
Gerald Grimaldi President
Sam Colubraile Vice-President
Bobby Bryant Secretary
Dr. J. D. Bassler Advisor
Robert Bogard Herman Kight
Guy Ciampa Patricia Scurry
Tim Dameron Harry Tobin
Dale Denning James Tyndall
Doug Hale Mark Wilson
Omicron Delta Epsilon is the honorary economics fraternity.
Phi Alpha Theta. the honorary history society, stimulates student and faculty interest in History,
Phi Alpha Theta Phi Beta Lamdba
Robert Kepner President
Nick Maddox Vice President
Laurie Anderson Secretary
Bunny Crowder Treasurer
Gerald Grimaldi President
Dan Hardee Vice President
Sharon Cleveland Secretary
Deborah Morgan Treasurer
Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity is open to students with a sincere interest in business
Phi Epsilon Mu
Peggy Bennett President
Hope Swanson Vice President
Cookie Eagan .... Secretary-Treasurer
Miss Catherine Bolton Advisor
Phi Epsilon Mu supports women's intramural sports competition.
Phi Epsilon Mu recognizes outstanding women in the field of Health and Physical Education.
Kappa Delta Pi
Mary Waddell, I.H.M President
Barbara C. Clark Vice-President
Sandra L. Dudley Secretary
Dr. J. W. Batten Treasurer
Gail Sykes Historian
Dr. J. W. Batten Counselor
Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor society in Education, promotes excellence in the teaching profession by recognizing undergraduates and
graduate students, who obtain a 3.5 grade point average, and outstanding faculty and alumni.
Phi Mu Alpha fraternity is open to male music majors with a 2.0 overall.
Phi Mu Alpha
Sigma Alpha lota
David Faber President
Peyton Becton Vice President
Craig Mills Secretary
Kent Price Treasurer
John Floyd Music Director
Becky Detwiler President
Julie Harris Vice President
Sheryl Berry Secretary
Lynda Christenson Treasurer
June Laine Music Director
Sigma Alpha lota is a fraternity for women offering sisterhood through music.
Phi Sigma Tau
Kathy Weeks President
Tom Harrell Vice-President
Leon Gipson Sect.-Treas.
Dr. Frank Murphy Advisor
Billie Jo Hobson
Mary Jo Steig
Members of Phi Sigma Tau, honorary Philosophy society, study philosophies of various cultures and countries.
Pi Mu Epsilon
Jane Craft Co-President
Ann Lee Co-President
Mitzi Guilford Co-Vice President
Mary Guilford Co-Vice President
Ann Williford Sec.-Treas.
New members of Pi Mu Epsilon must tutor math lab students before initiation.
Phi Upsilon Omicron
Nancy Lee President
Diane Gardner Vice President
Nancy Lipscomb Secretary
Denise Moeckel Treasurer
Janet Depue Historian
Phi Upsilon Omicron, home economics fraternity, conducts two service projects a year
Members of Pi Omega Pi are concerned about the development o< business education.
Pi Omega Pi
Janice Flowers President
Linda King Vice President
Helen Gill Secretary
Linda Walston Treasurer
Tom Harrell President
Randy Stokes Vice President
Ellen Phleger Secretary
Jane Jenkins Treasurer
Psi Chi IS the honorary fraternity for students ma|oring in fields of psychology.
A 3 overall average in English is required ot ait members ot Sigma Tau Delta,
Sigma Tau Delta Tau Pi Upsilon
Janet Kemper President
Mary Arnette Vice President
Mary Helen Allen Secretary
Marshall Coker Historian
Lana Foushee President
Sue Jordan Vice President
Dottie McGee Secretary
Peggy Nelson Treasurer
Tau Pi Upsilon is the honorary nursing society for luniors and seniors with a 3.0.
Angel Flight, the women's branch of ROTC, serves as hostesses for all ROTC functions.
Sarah Ramsey Commander
Phyllis Hughes Executive Officer
Jan Robinson . Administrative Officer
Pam Peeler Comptroller
Phyllis Farrow .... Information Officer
Carl Knott Commander
William Peterson ■ Deputy Commander
Dw/ight Klenke Operations
Paul Carr Comptroller
Ron Lipe Information
The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps department prepares men for future service.
r-™ — ^^^-"^
Senior Cadets in Blue attending ground school receive over 36 hours of flight training.
Cadets In Blue Arnold Air Society
COMMANDERS EXECUTIVE BOARD
Thomas Shubert . . . Drill Team Com. Carl Knott Commander
Alton Jones Deputy Com. William Peterson . Deputy Commander
Jose Ramos Color Guard Com. Thomas Shubert Operations
Charles Lipe Information
Paul Carr Comptroller
« ^ ^ S^^ ^"g* j& A ^
Arnold Air Society is a service organization of selected Air Force ROTC cadets.
Don Moye President
Allen Batts Vice-President
Val Price Treasurer
Bill Laughinghouse Secretary
Veteran's Club teams participate in Softball and other intramural sports.
The Veteran's Club unites students with a background of military service for their social and academic advancement.
The Skydiving Club is a new club interested in ttie ttirills of paractiute jumping.
Skydiving Club International Students
Ttie International Relations Club is for students of foreign nationalities.
Effective advertisement is sought through the members of Design Associates.
The advancement of industrial and technical education is a role of INDT.
Wayne McChesney President
Kemp Harris Vice President
Wayne Perdue Secretary
Tom Stallings Treasurer
Dr. E. E. Erber Advisor
Dr. T. J. Haigwood
W Abbott Hunsucker
L C. Jones
Mr. C, M. Kelsey
Mr, R. W. Leith
Mr. Bobby Tate
Warren Van Male
The National Association of Industrial Technology meets to discuss technological innovations
Ron Lancaster President
Ralph Dudley Vice-President
Julian Sterner Sec.-Treas.
George Machen President
George Buchanan Vice President
Elaine Duncan Sec.-Treas.
Members of the Society of Physics Students seek to gam more knowledge of the scientific field
The newly formed Student Occupational Therapy Club seeks to promote knowledge in their field.
Debbie Nichols President
Sara Burroughs Vice President
Pam Faulkner Sec.-Treas.
Jane Harmer Public Relations
Peter Tharp President
Haye Flowers Vice President
Coleen Mathews Secretary
Marvene Harris Treasurer
Thi; Ll, Rehjbililjtion Counseling Association prepares students for careers in counseling.
The Home Economics Club enables students to better understand the operation of a home and family.
Dons Kincaid President
Christiana Johnson Vice President
Susan Craft Secretary
Terri Hope Treasurer
Vicki Ellis Reporter
Bob Hudgins President
Kenneth Bright Vice President
Ann Williford Secretary
Carolyn VIck Treasurer
Mr. Vann Latham Advisor
The Mathematics Club works to promote greater understanding of mathematics.
A veteran Karate Club member practices his defensive moves as other members watch.
John B. Roberts President
Richard P. Russell Vice President
Kathy Ferrell Sect.-Treas.
Bill McDonald Sponsor
The Student Council for Exceptional Children meet to discuss upcoming events for the year
Sue Johnson President
Linda Guilford Vice President
Deborah Andrews Treasurer
Dr. Hal J. Daniel Advisor
Rosemary Penley President
Vickie Howie Vice President
Peggy Treacy Secretary
Brenda Thornes Treasurer
National Student Speech and Hearing students listen intently at their meeting.
Men's Glee Club
The Men's Glee Club stands for their warm-up exercises.
The Women's Glee Club harmonizes in practice for an upcoming recital.
Mary Ann Kerr
The University Chorale practices with the Chamber Singers for the annual Christmas concert.
Chamber Singers wait for practice to begin.
Physical Therapy Students work in local hospitals to further their skills.
P. T. Club
The School of Medicine selects members on the basis of high achievement.
The Student Planning Association debates problems and solutions of the Urban Regional Program.
Harvey Krauss President
Sam Leggett Vice President
Melba Thompson Secretary
Fred Papa Treasurer
Jack Steelman Advisor
Allen Suggs President
Anne Boyd Sec.Treas.
Dr. W. B. Martin Advisor
The Student Education Association is open for membership to any majors in education
Faye Howard President
Carolyn Barnes Vice President
Gail Floyd Secretary
Ann Finlayson Treasurer
Patricia Doughtry Historian
Mrs. Garrison Advisor
Mrs. Ratcliffe Advisor
SNA collects goods for the Salvation Army at Christmas.
The Student Nurse's Association tdkes time off to relax with the pre-med students.
The Women's Recreation Association helps to boost athletic competition by sponsoring all girl's intramural sports^
Hope Swanson President
Cookie Eagan Vice President
Merry Aycock Secretary
Kaki King Awards Chairman
Janice Northcutt Publicity Chairman
Mary L. Creech
Mary Lou Sharp
Flag football is one of many activities sponsored by the WRA
Alford, Charles S- Greenville
Baker. Barbara, J. Richmond, Va.
Barrow. Linda M. Greenville
Bharucha. Burior S. Bombay, Inda
Blackburn, Zona P. Wilmington
Bradshaw, Cassandra L. Statesville
Calfee, Henry R. Belhaven
Canipe. Herbert W,. Jr. Rockinghan
Carlson. Edvuard D. Greenville
Cheek, Anne D Durham
Clark, William F,. Jr. Greenville
Cleary, Margaret S. Lexington
Cosenza, Antonia Como, Italy
Costlow, Gene Jacksonville
Courville. Robin G. Augusta. Ga,
Demiter. Steven G. Valdese
Dussia. David W. Norfolk, Va
Earl, Mary J, Greensboro
Eggers, Carolyn R Rocky Mount
Eggers, Ronald E Rocky Mount
Freeman, Steve A Raleigh
Furic Pierre M. France
Georghiou, George Va. Beach, Va
Gibbons. Roger M Goldsboro
Glosson. George E. Burlington
Graham. Francis M. Columbus. S,C.
Haines. Thomas L Binghamton
Hamlin. Donna D. Roxboro
Hefner. Daniel E Greenville
Heisler. George R, Holland. Pa,
Helms. Karen G, Greenville
Hicks, James A, Winston-Salem
Jackson, Carolyn R Benson
Jones. Harry A.. Jr. Greenville
Kim, Bocksoon C Greenville
Kim. Pilkyu Greenville
Leggett, Virginia C, Fairmont
MacDonald, Malcolm B. Hickory
Mayhew. Lee A. Shelby
Mercavich. Charles J. Painesville, Ohio
Myers. Mary L, Roanoke. Va.
Overby. Donald W. Greenville
Overton. Gary P. Ahoskie
Pollard. Mary R, Greenville
Rappucci. Daniel M, Greenville
Rhodes, Linda S. Greenville
Schilling. JuheAnn Tenafly. N,J,
Schreyer. Camella J Misenheimer
Smith. Harry E.. Jr. Vanceboro
Tedder. Pamela K Walnut Cove
Tharp, Marilyn B, Springfield. Va,
Tharp, Peter J Athens. Ala,
Watkins. Linda B, Greenville
Whitley, Barbara A, Vanceboro
Abene, Stephen G. Ayden
Abessinio. Gino M, Wilmington. Del
Adams. Jerry W. Four Oaks
Adams. Kaye R New Bern
Adams. Pamela Smithfield
Adcock, John A Raleigh
ee. Marcia E Ellerbe
Albertson. Terrie E Beulaville
Alcorn. Barbara A, Greenville
Alcorn. Douglas J. Alexandria,
Aldridge, Bessie L Walstonburg
Aldridge. James K. LaGrange
Allen. Mary H Star
Anderson. Jan D Durham
Anderson. Laurie K Smithfield. Va.
Anderson, Nelda M Greenville
Andrews. Deborah F Stokes
Andrews. Stephen H Durham
Andrews. Vicki Y Greenville
Annulli. Kyle E. Manchester. Conn
Anthony. Ivorie D. Tarboro
Apear. Susan J. Tabor
Applegate. Joe Greenville
Archbell, S, Katherine Camden
Arend, Georgia A. Chapel Hill
Armstrong. Jane A Kinston
Armstrong, Linda L Charlotte
Arnette, Mary D. Fort Atkinson.
Arthur, Catherine E Newport News. Va,
Arthur. Joby R Trenton
Asbell. Carolyn L, Tyner
Ashby. Rebecca H, Greenville
Askew. Lydia L. Maysville
Atwell. Carol E. Rocky Mount
Augustine. Gene F Fayetteville
Austin. Emily 0. Plymouth
Babb. Joseph D Rutherford College
Bailey. Cynthia E Selma
Bailey. Martha J. Apex
Bailey. Rebecca J. Kinston
Baker. Deborah J Zebulon
Bales. Theodore E Louisville. Ky.
Banks. Janet L. Havelock
Banks. Steven P Trenton
Barbour. Robert D Fayetteville
Barham, 0, Coley, Jr Rolesville
Barker, Mane A. New Bern
Barrett, Freddie 0. Farmville
Barrett. Madelyn H, Charlotte
Bartlett, Edwin C. Greenville
Bass, Judy B, Raleigh
Bass, Rodney L , Jr Edenton
Bates, Barbara A. Oakhurst, NJ
Battle, Martha E Rocky Mount
Baynes. Michael R Greensboro
Bayzle. Robert J Wilmington
Seals, Martha C Kinston
Seaman, Jane R. New Bern
Seaman, Valerie E. Snow Hill
Seattle, Thomas P. Elizabeth City
Beauchamp, Gary A. High Point
Beaulieu, Helene M, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
Beaver, Janvier E. Waynesboro, Penn.
Becton, Gilda A, Kinston
Beery. Karen M Orlando. Fla,
Belcher, E Blake Launnburg
Bell, Michael T. W, Fayetteville
Benton, Alvin E., Jr. Garland
Bentz, Jon E Harrisburg, Penn.
Berry, Cheryl L. Richmond, Va.
Berry. Suzanne L Hagerstown. Md,
Berry. William V New Bern
Biggs. Kathleen M, Wallace
Binder. Rudolph L. Madison
Black. Carmen Y Burlington
Blackmon. Janice D Greenville
Blackwelder. Lydia A. Concord
Blue. Mary R, Carthage
Bobbitt. James A.. Jr Tarboro
Bollinger. Teresa D. Valdese
Bosher. Laura A, Greensboro
Bost. James B, Charlotte
Boyd. Betty C Cove City
Boyd, Franklin K Henderson
Boyd, Kathy P Stovall
Braddy. Bruce A. Washington
Brannon, Joe P Greenville
Brantley, Brenda L, Camp Springs, Md
Brantley, James S. Winston Salem
Braswell, Susan M Fayetteville
Braxton, Richard V. Kinston
3rewer, Sandra L. Monroe
Sridgers, Franklin D. Conway
3right. Kenneth W. MacClesfield
Brinson, Gail W
Bntt, Deborah L.
Brizzie, Nancy S
Broady. Bonye S
Brooks. Allan F
Brooks. Janef E
Brown. Brenda M Greenville
Brov»n. Dennis M. Winston-Salem
1. Elizabeth A. Ramseur
own. Paula R. Greenville
own. Ralph A Greenville
owne. Thomas M., Ill Mt Holly
Broyhill. Susan F Lenon
Bryant. Bobby G, Greenville
Bryant. Mitzy L. Scotland Neck
Bryant, Vickie L. Tarboro
Buchanan. Wanda K. Roxboro
Buchholz. John F Southern Pines
Bullock. Deborah A Rocky Mount
Bullock. Kathlyn A, Havelock
Bunce. Oliver R Fayetteville
Bunch. Colleen K. Washington
Bunch, Michael L. Belvidere
Bunn, Frances A. Rocky Mount
Bunting. Wanda K Oak City
Burch. Andy Fayetteville
Burchette. Mary A Havelock
Buren. Eleanor P Prince George. Va.
Burnett. Judi A. Raeford
Burnette. Kenneth H. Rocky Mount
Buschman, Linda J. Bedford, Indiana
Butler, Frank F. Clinton
Byrd, James E,, Jr. Benson
Byrd, Mary A Winterville
Cabaniss, Mary C. Lumberton
Calamaras, Diane M. Closter
Caldwell, Lucia V Williamsburg. Va.
Caltee, Lillian R Pinetown
Cameron. Norma A, Greenville
Campbell. Mary C Fairmont
Campbell. Sue J. Concord
Canady. Etta J. Clayton
Canady, Linda C. Charlotte
Canipe. Beverly K Hildebran
Carraway, Russell D Raleigh
Carraway. Vickie E. Chesapeake. Va,
Carrmgton, Donald I McLean Va
Carroll, L. Clifton Newport
Coggins. Jacqueline M Washington, D.C
Coghill, Gwendolyn K, Greenville
Coker. Marshall Pleasant Hill
Cole. Susan T Whiteville
Coleman. Sharon M, Burlington
Collins. Christy K Milwaukee, Wise,
Collins. Donna L Franklinton
Collins. Kathy A Charlotte
Collins, Robert M Greenville
Colombo. Karen M, Shelby
Coltrain. Karen J Williamston
Colubriale, Sam Penns Grove, N.J
Comer, Susan L. Newport News, Va.
Cooper, Carol M Alexandria. Va.
Cooper, Linda A Raleigh
Cooper, Steve M, Garner
Cooper, Thomas L. Hendersonville
Corbett. Mary C Laurinburg
Corbett. Rhonda A. Selma
Corbin. Linda M Whispering Pines
Cornell. Bettie D Tonson, Mary.
Gotten. Beverly J Morrisville
Gotten. Susan E Fuquay Varina
Cotton. Drusilla D, Fuquay Varina
Carroll. Mary D Riegelwood
Carrow, Joyce E. Washington
Carter. Gary E. Granite Quarry
Carter. Judith S, Tarboro
Cash. Randy L Roxboro
Cashwell. Linda C Saxapahaw
Caskey, Walter D Greenville
Casteen. John B Faison
Gates. Karen L. Warrenton
Chaffin, Deborah L Lincolnton
Chambers, Jennifer A. Hertford
Chappeil. Burrus T Ayden
Cherry, Kay W. Edenton
Chilton, Bishop C. Jr. Pilot Mt
Choplin. Mack R. Henderson
Choquette. Caroline J. Winston-Salem
Clark. Rhonda J Greenville
Clarke. Patricia J. Goldsboro
Clay, Thomas H Greenville
Clayton. Calvin Apex
Clayton. Lemuel B., Jr. Angier
Cleveland. Sharon L. Greenville
Cobb. Ruth D, Kinston
Coble. Roy C Hamlet
Counts. Rita J Charlotte
Cox, Hoyt L. Asheboro
Cox. James M. Washington
Cox. Stephen R. Greenville
Cozart. Rachel G Middlesex
Craft. Ellen J Walstonburg
Craft. Jean Walstonburg
Craft. Kathryn A. Va. Beach. Va
Craft. Susan E. Richlands
Cranford. Colleen M. Greenville
Cratch. Sylvia F. Aurora
Creech, Jimmy E. Wilmington
Creech. Patricia S Selma
Creech. Sarah D, Smithfield
Crockett. Anna M, Greensboro
Crook, Deborah A. Northfield. N.J.
Crowder, Mary V. Raeford
Crov»e, Kathleen M Mechanicsville. Va.
Crutchfield. Charles C. Burlington
Culbreth. Walter M . Jr Greenville
Culpepper. Sylvia A Chesapeake. Va.
Currin, Lillian C. Durham
Custer, Karen L. Springfield. Va.
Cutler. Giles H . Jr Bath
Dale. Luther S Ayden
Dameron. Tim Burlington
Daniels. Kathreen Fort Lauderdale. Fla.
Daniels. Susan K. Burlington
Darr. Deborah L, Trinity
Daughtry. Dorothy A Roanoke Rapids
Daughtry. Rosa L. Halifax
Davenport. Virginia J. Morehead City
Daves, Jama L, Shelby
Davidson. Deborah A. Rocky Mount
Davis. Camille P. High Point
Davis, John C Wilmington
Davis. Kenny D. Louisburg
Davis. Sharon E, Fayetteville
DavKson. Linda L. Raleigh
Deidloff. Gary C Porlin. N.J.
Dellinger. Debora K. Cherryville
DelPappa. Kathleen A. Kinston
Dennis. Marilyn D. Charlotte
DePue. Janet R. Millburn
Detwiler. Rebecca A, Manassas. Va.
Dews. Kathryn F. Roanoke. Va.
Dews. Kenneth K. Winterville
DiGiulio. Michael V, Havelock
Dill. Wanda J. Viola. Del
Dillard. Evelyn G. Warrenton
Dillingham. Vivian S. Asheville
Dixon. Malcolm C. Greenville
Doeg, William F. Hopewell. Va.
Doherty, Nancy M. Va. Beach, Va.
Doubet, Robert E Mountain Lakes. N.J.
Dougherty. Phillips T. Eden
Douthit. Ronnie R Winston Salem
Dowd. Linda L, Hertford
Drew. Susan V, Roanoke Rapids
Dudley. Ralph E. Dunn
Dunbar. Millie P Goldsboro
Dunbar, Sharon E. Edenton
Dunn, Betty J Rocky Mount
Dunning, Linda L. Durham
Earnhardt. Daniels E. Edenton
Edmondson, Susan G. Robersonville
Edwards. Dan K, Pendleton
Edwards. James E. Raleigh
Edwards. Mary A. Wilson
Edwards. Myrtle G. Ayden
Edwards. William H. Jamestown
Elder. Tern L Havelock
Eldndge. Donna L. Charlotte
Elliott, Kenneth C. Aydlett
Ellis, Vicki S. Williamston
Engleman, Rebecca J, Severna Park, Md
Epiey. Sharles M, Asheville
Epps, Ralph I Mebane
Ervin, Harold M Greenville
Ervine. Beverley A. Staunton. Va.
Evans. Deborah L. Oxford
Evans, Joe A Ruffin
Evermgton, Marcia E, Deep Run
Exposito, Carolyn R, New Bern
Ezekiel, Patricia A Greensboro
Fagundus, William W , Jr Greenvil
Fallon, Patricia D Fauetteville
Fanney. Maxine C Roanoke Rapid
Ferguson, John R Burlington
Ferguson, William A Charlotte
Ferguson. William H. Raleigh
Ferrell, Ronald E. Fayetteville
Fields, Sandra L. Enfield, III.
Fish, Gailya A. Smithfield
Flowers, Janice E, Four Oaks
Floyd, John M. High Point
Floyd, Ruby L. Roanoke Rapids
Foley. Donald C Statents. N,Y
Foltz, Stephanie A Greensboro
Fonville, Catherine I Mt Olive
Ford. Ernest E Lake Waccaman
Fortenberry. Joyce A Marion
Foushee, Lana J. Roxboro
Fredrickson, Ann L. Greensboro
French, Alee C. Chapel Hill
Frye. David M. Kannapolis
Futrelle, Linda C Kenansville
Gale, Ashland N., Jr. Durham
Gallahan. Chris R Alexandria,
Gardner, Billie J Elm City
Gardner, Linda D. Bethel
Garland. Gregory K. Charlotte
Garrett. Sandra D Danville
Gams. Patricia L Richlands
Gaskill. Lena L Hobucken
Gaston, Patricia F. Hampton, Va
Gentry. Rebecca M
Gerlach. Susan A
German, Robert A
Gibson. Patricia A
Giles, Billy E, Greenville
Gill. Helen I. Fairfield
Giordano, Suzanne V. Naples, Fla.
Gist, Susan J. Carson City, Nevada
Glover, Annette D Mt Crawford, Va
Glynn, Larry J Greenville
Godwin, Julia A, Benson
Godwin, Margaret L Benson
Gold. Reba M. Shelby
Goldbeck, George A. Greensboro
Goldstein, Susan G. Chapel Hill
Gore, Anita L. Shallotte
Graham. Daniel A Greenville
Graham, Donna G Denver
Gray, Anthony Y. Nags Head
Gray. Deborah S Wilson
Gray, Jesse P. Stokes
Greathouse, Terre J. Elizabeth City
Greczyn, Robert J , Jr. Lawrenceville. N,J.
Greene. Laurel J APO. N J
Gregory. Benny H. Greenville
Griffin. Charlotte G. Castalia
Griffin. Daniel Mc. Williamston
Griffin. Georgia K. Havelock
Griffith. Barbara C,
Grimaldi. Gerald R
Gufford. Teresa L
Guillory. Andrea W
Gunter. Charles L.
Gurley. Velera A Morganton
Hackney. Robert S. Washington
Hadley. Laura B. Greenville
Hale. Walter R. Fayetteville
Haley. Patrick H.. II Bassett. Va,
Hall. Braxton B. Morehead City
Hamilton. Linda Erwin
Hammond. Kenneth R Winterville
Hammond. Wanda J. Whiteville
Hanna. Alice M, Woodbridge, Va.
Hardee, Dan Greenville
Hardee, Iva L, Ayden
Hardman. Ray Roanoke. Va.
Hardwick. Carol Ann Clinton
Harllee. James E High Point
Harner. Jane A Raleigh
Harrell. Sandra B Scotland Neck
Harrell. Thomas H. Winston-Salem
Harrington. Patricia A Charlotte
gton. William D. Greenville
Phil A Littleton
Harrison, Nina C.
Hart. Sandra M.
Bayshore, N J,
Hatcher. Mane C,
Paull E, Fenton. Mo.
Hawkins, Carol E.
. Thuria W
New York. N.Y.
Hays. Thomas J.
Far Rockaway. N.Y.
Alva B. Orlando. Fla
a L, Holhster
Hensley. Deborah S. Murphy
n. Karen L
Gail E. Ft
M, Elizabeth City
n. Bilhe J.
Hoffman, John C.
n. Ronald L
. Newton. N J.
Linda F. Hobbsville
Holdefer. David W
. Cyndra G
Newport News, Va
Holliday. Jackie A,
Holloman. Gloria L
Holloman, Julie A.
Holt. Stephen B.
F.. Jr. Clinton
Carey F. Greenville
David T., Ill Greenville
Houston. Randy K
Howell, Linda C Lenoir
Huber. Winifred C Baltimore. Md
Hudson, Martha M. High Point
Huff, Katherine H Greensboro
Huggins, Helen E, Whiteville
Humphries. William T Roxboro
Hunsucker, Wayland A. Winterville
Hunt, Susan C. Oxford
Hyatt, Katherine A. Asheville
Hyde, Margaret B. Murphy
Hyman, Clyde G. Morehead City
landoli, Donna J. Little Falls, N.J.
Ilderton. Timothy H, High Point
Inserra. Thomas H. Ft, Lauderdale. Fla.
Isenhour, Sandra L. Havelock
Jackson, Barbara K. Tarboro
Jackson, Janet B, Mt. Olive
Jackson, Mary K. Greenville
Jackson, F)obert C Greenville
Jacobs, George D. Greenville
Jamieson, Barbara Greenville
Jenkins, Jane F. Richmond. Va.
Jennings. Edward L. Nathalie. Va.
Johnson. Angelia G. Charlotte
ohnson, Barry F. Greensboro
ohnson, Debra L. Pittsboro
ohnson, Frederick C. Greenville
ohnson, James E. Manson
ohnson, Mary W. High Point
ohnson, Nancy G. Selma
Johnson, Sue E. Mapleton. Minn.
Johnston. Linda L. Belhaven
Johnstone, Janice C. Charlotte
Jones, Beverly A. McLean, Va.
Jones, Deborah C. Greenville
Jones. Dennis G. Raleigh
lones, James E. Lumber Bridge
lones, Jennifer J. Princeton
lones. Lois E. Greenville
lones, Luther C, Jr. Micro
ones, Nancy L. Chester, Md.
ones, Susan E. Beach Haven Park, N,J.
ones. William S. Roanoke Rapids
ordon, Carol S. Goldsboro
oynes, Cathenne M. Greenville
oyner, Kenneth E. Mount Olive
.arr, Michael A, Jacksonville
.aylor. Stephen D, Valdese
earns, Marilynn R, Greenville
eene, Alice F. Four Oaks
eeter. Perry W. Roanoke Rapids
ennedy. Kenneth W. Kinston
ennerly, Susan M. China Grove
epner. Robert P. Springfield, Penn.
err, Mary A. Clinton
incade. Dons H. Durham
ing, Linda S. Warrenton
ing, Martha 0. Mt, Olive
ing, Selma D. Henderson
irby, Michael D. Norfolk, Va.
.irchin, Pnscilla L. Granite Quarry
lirk, Deborah J. Bethesda, Md.
jrkwood, Nancy M. Winston Salem
Jte, Kay L. Ayden
inight. Gregory F. Summerfield
;nott, Carl T.. Jr. Greenville
nowles, Patricia A. Windsor
olb, John P Raleigh
olb, Kathryne A. Petersburg, Va.
rauss. Harvey H. High Point
.ripaitis, Barbara A. Seaford, Del.
uczynski, Linda N. Goldsboro
Lacklen. Pamela H. Smithfield
LaHart. Daniel A. Baltimore, Md.
Lail, Linda K. Marion
Lame. June F. Mechanicsville, Va.
Lambeth. Jo L. Trinity
Lamm, M Helen Lumberton
Lancaster. Margaret A. Rocky Mount
Lane, David H. Greenville
Lane, James T. Greenville
Lane, Michael N, Raleigh
Langley, Kathy L. Kenly
Lanier, Deborah L, Burgaw
Lassitor, Sarah B, Winterville
Laughinghouse, Billy R. Beautort
Leatherman, Mae B. Vale
Lee, Cynthia A, Roanoke Rapids
Lee, Do Y, Seoul, Korea
Lee, Harry E. Wilson
Lee, Nancy B. Robersonville
Lee, Nancy J. Lafayette, N.J.
Lee, Sarah C. Dunn
Lehman, Wayne C. Grifton
Lentz. Mary E. Greensboro
Leonard, Judy D. Greensboro
Lilley. Cynthia J. Alexandria. Va.
Lilley, Deborah F. Jamesville
Lingerfelt, Cheryl D. Raleigh
Lipcsak, Catherine R. Smithfield
Lipscomb, Nancy J, Charlotte
Litaker, Ann D. Reidsville
Little, Bonnie C. Durham
Little. Gary W. Greenville
Little. Gary Y. Durham
Little. William J,. Ill Springfield. Va.
Llewellyn, Richard T. Carrboro
Lockwood, Jovan Indianapolis. Ind.
Loftin, Wilber L,. Jr. Ayden
Love, Betsy G. Concord
Lovelace, Gerald V. Halifax, Va.
Lowder. Rodney D Florence. S.C.
Lowry, James N, Durham
Lucas. Jerry R. Clinton
Lueck. Sharon K. Falls Church, Va.
Luisana, Robert J East Hartford, Conn
Lundy. Roger W, Va. Beach. Va
Lynch. Charlotte A. Hillsborough
Lynch. Dennis P Bayshore. NY.
Lynch. Diane H. LaGrange
Lyon, Charlotte C. Norttiside
MacDonald James R. Hickory
Macemore, Albert D, Jonesville
MacFadden. Glenn B Richmond, Va,
Maddox, Edward N III Charlotte
Mahoney, John S. New Bern
Mangum, Sandra P. Elm City
Mangum, Sharion A. Angier
Mann, Elliott H, Charlotte
Manning, Ava L. Williamston
Manuel, Robert L- Franklin
Maready, Brenda K. Chinquapin
Marks. Deborah J. Whitakers
Marksbury, Richard A. Mechanicsvil
Marlowe, Sheila A. Greenville
Marmorato, Joan A. Burlington
Marske, Susan K. Ramsey, N,J.
Martin. Gloria J- Jamesville
Mason. Georgia L. Atlanta. Ga.
Massie. Gary M. Williamsburg. Va.
Mathis. Thomas H. Wilmington. Del.
Matthis. Connie B. Kenansville
Matthews. Bobby B. Wade
Matthews. Sue G. Fayetteville
Maxey. Carol J, Bassett. Va.
Maxon. Susan R. Havelock
McAllister. Michael T, Pittsboro
McCain. Susan L Springfield. Mass.
McChesney Raymond W, Highstown. NJ,
McClamroch. Judith A. Raleigh
McCoy. Brenda S. Portsmouth. Va.
McCoy, Rodney K, Elizabeth City
McDavid. Martha P Farmville
McDonald. Gary F Framingham, Mass.
McDonald. Richard D, Southern Pines
McDonald. Susan Greensboro
McFee. Dael M. Gary
McGee. David L. Concord
McGee. Jackie L, Concord
McGee. Sterry M. Richmond. Va
McGeorge. Patricia L, Richmond. Va
McGinnis. Jeffery A, Charlotte
McKay. Patricia A New Bern
McLaughlin. Lee R Camp Leieune
McLawhorn. Linda E. Greenville
McLean. Mary E. Goldsboro
McLendon. Linda L, Burlington
McNamara. Patrick M Morehead City
McNeill, David Jr. Erwin
Meadows, Kirt A. Tona, Va.
Meadbury, Edwin R., Jr. Greensboro
Meads, William B. Greenville
Meeks, Joseph B. Greenville
Melton, David C. Greenville
Messer, Melonie 8, Spring Hope
Meyer, Edward H., Jr. Greenville
Mileski, Francis R. Goldsboro
Miller, George T. Concord
Miller, Gregory D. Havelock
Miller, Valerie J. Hickory
Mills, Harold L., Jr. Greenville
Mills, Susan A. Warner Robins, Ga.
Mischke, Karen M. Raleigh
Mitchell, Gloria J. Greenville
Mitchell, Marsha H. Fairmont
Mitchell, Richard S. Durham
Mizell, Johnie L. Roper
Modlin, Seth T Williamston
Moeckel, Denise G. Greenville
Moore, Dennis A. Pelham
Morre. Lula Susan T Winterville
Moore, Pamela E. Chocowinity
Moore, Sarah H. Red Oak
Moore, Susan D. Turkey (NO.)
Moretz, Peggy A. Taylorsville
Morgan, Judith L. Memphis, Tenn.
Morgan, Judy G. Rocky Mount
Morris Gloria J. Vanceboro
Morris, Lucy S. Miami, Fla.
Morris, Randy M. Concord
Morris, Susan D. Hubert
Morriss, Laura A. Fayetteville
Mosley, Grady R. Farmville
Mowbray. Anne R. Wilmington
Moye, Donald L. Greenville
Mozingo, Wilson R. Smithfield
Mraz, Alice J. Mechanicsville, Va.
Munn, Martha J. Durham
Murdoch, Michael E. Wildwood
Murphy, James S. Annandale
Murphy, Rebecca A. Lumberton
Musselman, Lesley Jo Lemayne, Penn.
Myers, Royce L. Charlotte
Narron. Catherine L. Middlesex
Nash, Timothy L. Durham
Neese, Dorothy L Richmond, Va.
Neff, Pamela L. Gaithersburg, Md.
Nelson, Margaret R. Potomac. Md.
Nelson. Pamela B. Stacy
Nelson. Patrice M. Havelock
Newcomb. Mary L. Snow Hill
Newton. Linda C. Lumberton
Ney. Debbie L. Elizabettitown. Pa.
Nichols. Betty G. South Hill. Va.
Nichols Deborah A. Greensboro
Nichols. Patricia H. Greenville
Nickens. Beverly R, Lumberton
Nicklin. Nancy A. Pitman, N.J.
Nobels. Jackie A. Dover
Noel, Richard D. Oxford
Norris. Joseph K. Rockville, Md.
Nussman. Jane E. Salisbury
Oakley. Helen F. Reidsville
Oldham. Gloria L Erwin
Olson. Martin C. Camp Lejeune
O'Neal. Everette L. Pantego
O'Neil. Patricia E. Fayetteville
Osborne. Mary L. Springfield. Va.
Osswald. Donna W. Greenville
Overby, Marie M. Angler
Overton. Frances E. Raleigh
Overton, Gary P. Ahoskie
Overton. Phillip L. Oxford
Owen, Hugh S. Fayetteville
Owens, Connie L. Washington
Owens. William A. Worthville
Pack. Durwood Winston-Salem
Paddock. Richard E, Allison Park. Pa.
Pannell. Daniel E. Raeford
Papa. Alfred J- Hagerstown. Md.
Parker. Ava C. Jacksonville
Parker. Lois J. Greenville
Parrish. Bruce E.. Jr. Winston Salem
Partin. Alice J. Angier
Pascal. Michael D. Pffafftown
Paschal. John R. Lillington
Pate. Elizabeth E. Kinston
Pate. Leiand K. Fremont
Patrick. Caria A. Hampton. Va.
Patten. William B. Concord
Patterson. Debra L. Greensboro
Patterson. Sherron E. Hampton. Va.
Peddycord. James Winston Salem
Peebles. Cecil M. Oxford
Peedm, Edna G. Princeton
Pendergraft, Carolyn A. Mayodan
Penley, Rosemary Salisbury
Perdue, Charles W, Louisburg
Perkins, Bo Mt, Holly
Perkins, Linda G. Greenville
Perkins, Vickl Lou Goldsboro
Perkinson, Ronald C Baltimore, Md
Perry, Deborati D, Winston-Salem
Perry, Mane R. Kitty Hawk
Peterson, John Ayden
Phillips, David 0, Laurel, Del,
Phillips, Michael W, Winston-Salem
Phillips, Teresa A. Staley
Phlegar, Ellen M. Richmond Va.
Pickelsimer, Sharon R, Asheville
Pickup, Gale E Bevard
Pierce, Gerald D Gates
Pigg. Teala D. Tarboro
Pohren, Mare A. Brighton, Iowa
Poling. Rebecca J. Carlisle, Pa,
Pollard, Irene B Farmville
Poole, Grace A. Raleigh
Pope, Earnest E Statesville
Pope, Stewart R Raleigh
Porter, Jean S. Greenville
Porter, Mary M Raleigh
Potter, Debra S Bayboro
Powell, Carol P Atlanta. Ga,
Powell. Jerry W Stokes
Powell. June W Windsor
Powell. Sara S Natchitoches. La.
Powers. James W . Jr St. Pauls
Prange, Christy A Chapel Hill
Price, Emily A Gastonia
Price, Fehx V . Jr Rocky Mount
Pridgen, Clyde E
Pnllman, Larry F
Pueschel, Janet I,
Pugh. Brenda E.
Pulley, Sharon R,
Punte. Carroll S.
Purcell, Samuel M Salisbury
Purvis, Thomas H Fairmont
Pyle, Edgar L Chester, Md
Rabold, Gail M, Newton
Ramsey, Linda D. Smithtield
Ramsey, Sarah V Salisbury
Raphael, Janice Wheaton, Md.
Redd. John E.. Jr. Mechanicsville, Va.
Reddeck, Shirley L, High Point
Register, Rebecca G. Cove City
Reiner, Douglas C, Greenville
Regass, William H. Greenville
Revels, Teresa G. Williamston
Reynolds, Judy A. Kenansville
Rhyne, Malcolm S. Charlotte
Rich, Virginia E. Raleigh
Richardson. Michael D, Winston Salem
Riddle, Terry G. Greenville
Richie, Jams G. Asheville
Rivenbark, Emily J. Wallace
Robbins, John R. Greenville
Roberson, William W. Robersonville
Roberts, Debra L. Charlotte
Roberts. Janet B. King
Roberts, Mary J. Hendersonville
Robins, Karen L. Richmond, Va.
Robinson, Thomas S. Garysburg
Rochefort. Nancy A. Alex. Va.
Rockefeller. Ruth A. Gary
Rodwell. Kathleen B, Warrenton
Roe. Katherine E. Hendersonville
Rogers. Jerol R. Roxboro
Roper, Jess E. Kinston
Rose, Andrea D. Great Mills. Md.
Rouse. Susan B. Lucama
Row/e. Rendy A. Ahoskie
Royal, Mark A. Fayetteville
Russell, Ronald K. Statesville
Rydell. Sally J. Va. Beach, Va.
Sackett. Evelyn J Washington. DC.
Sacry. Conya G. Lumberton
Sampson, Martha L Greensboro
Sanders, Sarah C. Hubert
Saunders, Frank W.. Jr. Greenville
Savi^er. Ava M. Chester, Va.
Sawyer, Donna Ahoskie
Scarborough, Stephanie L. Hamlet
Schaaf, Nancy R. Halifax
Scott, Audrey M. Dover
Scott. Timothy R, Norfolk. Va,
Scronce, Elizabeth M. Greenville
Searcy. David A. Durham
Sehreiber. Edgar W. East Bend
Setzer. Martha J Hickory
Shannon, Kay S Garner
Sharpe, David S. Wilmington
Shaw, Ora 0. Durham
Shearin, Wallace M. Durham
Shidal Vicki G. Monroe
Sievers, Marion C- Monroe
Sievers. Sherry J. Miami. Fla
Silberman, Martin Statesviile
Simmons, James R. Durham
Simpson, Paula D. Lucama
Singletary. Brenda Y. Tabor City
Smgletary, James D. Whiteville
Skinker, Linda K. Bethesda. Md-
Slack, Richard B- Thomasville
Shgh, Betty Laurinburg
Sloan, Ronald T, Lillington
Smiley, Glavcus K, Wilson
Smith. Cathie Durham
Smith. Cynthia A, Hampton. Va.
Smith. Dan C, Clinton
Smith. Debra L. Goldsboro
Smith, Jane M, Rocky Mount
Smith, Judith E, Pink Hill
Smith, Kathy F. Bassett, Va.
Smith, Mary G. Greensboro
Smith. Ronald E. Spring Lake
Smith. Ronnie, W. Hamlet
Smith, Ruth E, ML Olive
Smith, Sharon L. Dunn
Smith, Stuart G, Newport News, Va.
Smith. Walter R. Rockingham
Smithwick. Connie G. Washington
Smothers, Ben Reidsville
Southerland, Raymond G. Kinston
Sowell, Brenda L. Accokeek, Md
Speight, Jasper A. Greenville
Spruill, Elaine D. Windsor
Stallings, Georgia W, Hertford
Stallings, Thomas L. Pinetops
Stanley, Sandra L. Goldsboro
Stanley, Tony A. Smithfield
Stanton. Suzanne E, Arlington. Va.
Starling, Suzanne E. Lancaster, Pa.
Steele. James T. Madison
Sterner, Julian C, Greenville
Stephens, ED Fairmont
Stevens. David B.. Jr Greenville
Stewart, Janice W Broadway
Stewart. Karen E. Hampton, Va.
Stewart, Marilyn L. Louisburg
Stewart, Wendy A. New Providence. N.J.
Stocks. Patsy J Kinston
Stocks. Susan G. Greenville
Stokes. R Nowell Raleigti
Stone. Lame F. Lumberton
Storm. Elizabeth A. Boca Ratan. Fla.
Straughn. Lynn M. Va. Beach. Va.
Strayhorn. Leslie D. Trenton
Strayhorn. Mary A. Havelock
Strickland, Debra J. Fairmont
Stroud. Beatrice A Kinston
Strond. Joseph E . Jr Fuquay Varir
Studebaker. Johnna L Henderson
Studebaker. Marcia L Henderson
Suggs. Allen W. Tabor City
Sullivan. Joann J Pinetown
Surles. Betty S. Four Oaks
Suther. Jo A. Lenoir
Sutton. Franklin W,. Jr, Kinston
Sutton. Sandra F. Greenville
Sutton. Virginia J. Seven Springs
Swam. James H. Columbia
Swenson. Vickie L Cherry Hill. N.J,
Swink. David F. Concord
Swinson. Carolyn Y. Greenville
Talor. Rebecca S. High Point
Talton. Walda J. Rocky Mount
Tarquina. Phil A. Chambersburg. Pa,
Taylor. Alice P. Wilson
Taylor. Donnie R Greenville
Taylor. Michael J. Winston Salem
Taylor. Roger M, WinstonSalem
Taylor, Roland E.. Jr, Kinston
Taylor, William K,. II Walstonburg
Tayman, Mary M Seabrook, Md,
Teiser, Carolyn G, Henderson
Templeton, Phillip A Long Beach
Teague, Phillip C, Winston-Salem
Terry, Stephen B, Fuquay Varina
Tew, John J.. Ill Greenville
Tew. Sarah L Godwin
Tharnngton. Ola C Petersburg. Va.
Thayer. Frank K,. Ill Lynchburg, Va.
Therrell, Mary E Charlotte
Thomas. Eric C- Wilson
Thomas. Patsy M Hope Mills
Thomas, Ruby L. Peachland
Thompson, Carolyn J. Chadbourn
Thompson. Janice L. Farmville
Thompson, Louise G. Richmond, Va,
Thompson, Melba Macon
Thompson, Virginia A. Gritton
Thorton, Robert E., Jr. Wilmington
Thrower, Freda R. Greenville
Teirney. Kathy Richmond. Va.
Tighe, Thomas M. Southern Pines
Tippett, Michael A. Greensboro
Tobin, Harry J. Somerville, N.J,
Townsend. Charles W. Leesburg. Va.
Trammell, Eunice R. Anderson, S C.
Trausneck, Don Wilson
Tripp, Angela A. Bethel
Troutman, Patricia P. Concord
Troutman. Rebecca A. Mt. Olive
Tunstall, Martha B. Washington
Turnage, David Greenville
Turner, Leroy, Jr. Ahoskie
Turner, Susan M. Scotch Plains. N.J.
Tursi. Frank Greenville
Tuttle. Beth D. Raleigh
Tuttle. John P . Jr. Clayton
Tyndall. James B. Grifton
Tyner. Randolph A. St. Pauls
Ulmer. Michael J. Annandale, Va.
Upchurch, JoAnn M. Durham
Uzel, Dana S. Chesterfield. Va.
Vail. Donna F. Spencer
Valentine, Lucinda L Whiteville
Vann, Cynthia L. Conway
Vaughn, Lucien R. Mt. Airy
Vernon, Martin L. Roxboro
Vetter, Kenneth C. Alexandria. Va.
Vick, Carolyn M, Nashville
Vickery. Robert Wk Wildesboro
Vinson. Norma C. Sv^ansboro
Wade. Jimmy F. Rocky Mount
Walker, Eddie L. Ashboro
Walker, Gloria A. Littleton
Wall, Ray A. Greenville
Waller, Beverly G. Clinton
Walsh. David Virginia Beach, Va.
Walters. Larry M. Orrum
Ward. Edith H. Staley
Warrer. J. Victoria Raeford
Warren. Margaret A Greenville
Watkins. Annabell Oxford
Watkins. Anne B. Ramseur
Watts. Phillip B. Charlotte
Weatherly. David H. Chocowinity
Webb. Wanda L. Fountain
Weeks, Sylvia D, Dunn
Wehner, Timothy Winston Salem
Weidner, William A. York. Pa.
Welch, Ann M, Bennett
Wells, Jacquelyn M Wilmington
Wells. Percy E. Kinston
Wertheim, Ronald J Greenville
West. Sue Dover
Wheeler. Judith H. Elizabeth City
Whichard. Gloria J. Robersonville
Whichard, Thomas M Greenville
Whisnant, Mar|orie C Asheboro
Whitaker, Wiley M. Asheboro
White. Laura L. Adelphi. Md.
White, Lawrence H. Pineville
White. Nathaniel B. Asheboro
White. Sarah C. Shallotte
Whitehurst, Shelvia E. Greenville
Whitfield. Floyd B . Jr. Kinston
Whitfield. Jack H Mt. Olive
Whitney. Charles D. Ports. Va,
Whitlack. Jacqueline R. MacClesfield
Wike. Donald J. Lewisville
Wike. Patricia P. Greenville
Wilfong. Barbara A. Matthews
Wilkins. Susan A Winchester, Va.
Willard. Linda D. Greensboro
Williams, Bernice Williamston
Williams, Cecilia A, Oxon Hill, Md.
Williams. Charles C. Elizabeth City
Williams. Deborah L. Spring Hope
Williams. George A. Skyland
Williams. Lorretta F. Tabor City
Williams. Margaret A Fanwood. N.J.
Williams. Phihp E. Clinton
Williams. Wiley E, Rocky Mount
Williamson, William A. Greenvilf
Williford, Catherine A. Autryville
Williford. John L St. Pauls
Wilhford. Roy M Fayetteville
Wills. Robert F Bath
Willis. Tomianne Farmville
Wilson, Donald W. Roxboro
Wilson. Ginger K. St, Pauls
Wilson, Karen L. Goldsboro
Wilson, Sheila F, Greenville
Wilson, Stancil W. Greenville
Winchester, Pamela S. Sparta, N.J.
Winfree, Kiana E. Hampton, Va.
WinslovK, Timothy C. Greenville
Wirth. Donald A. Cherry Hill
Wood, David M. Pink Hill
Wood. Kenneth L.. Jr. Charlotte
Wood. Mary E. Va. Beach, Va.
Wood. Penelope S. Prince Frederick. Md.
Woodard. Linda A. Convnay
Wooten. Janet L. Statesville
Woolen. Linda J. Selma
Worthington, Sharon C. Ayden
Wright, Belinda L. Bassett
Wynne, Jane M Williamston
Yeager, William D, Morehead City
Yonushonis, Susan Tampa, Fla.
Young, Elizabeth A. Raleigh
Adams. Darrell H. Merry Hill
Adams, Diana L. Salisbury
Adams, Randy Roxboro
Allen, Ava T Concord
Allen, Irvin M, Warrenton
Allen, Maxter E Ansonville
Alligood Kathy J. Washington
Amos, James R. Reidsville
Anderson. Jonell Aberdean, Md.
Andrews, Mary K, Bethel
Andrews, Renie J. Greenville
Andrews, Ruth E. Smithfield
Ange, Patricia A. Pantego
Anthony. Ronald W Raleigh
Armstrong. Connie L Nashville
Ashe, Raumond B. Williamson
Askew, Lonnie L Gatesville
Atkinson. Lawrence R. Fort Riley, Kansas
Avery, Carol L, Raleigh
Bailey. Judy K. Greenville
Bailey. Merrimon S. Greenville
Baird. Ann E. Kings Mountain
Baker. George R. Hertford
Baker, Sharon G. Dallas
Baker, Wanda J. Ashland, Ky.
Baldwin, Ellen V, Alexandria. Va.
Ballance, Bernice J, Morehead
Banks, Eddie M, Trenton
Barbour. Gordon N, Benson
Bardill. Harold W,. Jr. Jacksonville
Barfield. Marilyn K, Merry Hill
Barker. Cindy Charlotte
Barnes. Cynthia A, Fairmont
Barnes Delina A Clayton
Barnes. Phillip L. Powellsville
Barnes. Robert B.. Jr. Roanoke Rapids
Barnett. Kyle M, Greensboro
Barrett. Alvin W Garysburg
Barrett. Glenda A, Roanoke Rapids
Barrett. William D Roanoke Rapids
Barrick. Dennis M. Silver Spring. Md.
Barrington, Sylvia G. Raleigh
Barrow, John S. Edenton
Barrow, Susan B, Greenville
Bashford. Nancy J. Raleigh
Bass. Ann M, Raleigh
Bass. Joan E. Raleigh
Bass. William T. Edenton
Batchelor. Mary L, Sanford
Batchelor. Vickie L, Nashville
Batten, Jenny L Smithfield
Battle, Nan L Rocky Mount
Batts. Cecil R. Williamston
Bayer. Sheryl A Bloomingdale. N.J
Bays. Lillian M Gatesville
Beam. David B Raleigh
Beck. Jackie L, Lexington
Becker. Jeff R. Albemarle
Becknell. Wanda A. Burlington
Beeler. Ann Raleigh
Bell. Mary K Rocky Mount
Belvin. Edgar D. Whitsell
Bender, John H, Pollocksville
Bender. Nancy J. Pollocksville
Bennett, Dons E. Lillington
Bennett. Sharyn Y, Havelock
Beverly. Edv»ard B. Raleigh
Biddle, Ruth C. Laurinburg
Bishop, Jacqueline D. Clinton
Blackard, Barry L. Burlington
Blackwelder, Linda A. Greenville
Blackvi/elder, Sara G- Hillsborough
Bland, Robert L, Virginia Beach, Va.
Bland, Willie S. New Bern
Blandino, Shirley A, Lyons, New York
Blonsky, Gary A. Morristown. N.J.
Bobo, John K, Asheboro
Bodenhamer, William H, Jacksonville
Bogue. Angle Fremont
Boles, Sadie D. Walnut Cove
Bonner, Angela S, High Point
Bost, Deborah G. Kannapolis
Bouknight, Joyce A Washington DC.
Boyd. Vickie D Greenville
Brady. Judy E Williamston
Brame, Jeff Greenville
Brame, Kermit D, Wilson
Brame, Nancy D Clennons
Brantley, Barbara J. Erwin
Brantley. John M. Sanford
Brauer. Donna D Norlina
Brelsford. Ann Wilmington
Bretting, Michael M. Palos Verdes Peninsula.
Brickhouse, Rita Columbia
Brinn. Harriett L. Rocky Mount
Brinkley. Nora L. Rutherford
Britt, William E. Nevrton Grove
Brock. Kathy L. Tarboro
Brooks, Edna K, Charlotte
Brooks, Janice E Winston-Salem
Broughton, Durwood L Rocky Mount
Brown, Cynthia L Fountain
Brown, Debra A. Raleigh
Brown. Judith A Selma
Brown. Rebecca J Kannapolis
Brown. Nancy N Wilmington
Brown, Ronny G. Selma
Brown, William E. Beulaville
Brunson. Richard D. Charlotte
Bruton. Nevonia K, Kinston
Bryan, Nancy M. Lumberton
Bryant, Joan R Charlotte
Buck, Lora F. Greenville
Buck, Rebecca A. Fayetteville
Bulla. Mary E. Ashboro
Bunn. Jimmy D, Tarboro
Burke. Greg Winston Salem
Burnette. Robin L Greenville
Burrell. Jane A. Louisburg
Burrow. Mildred L. Kings
Bussey, Susan R. Wilson
Byrd. Debra D. Beaufort
Caiigal, Peter L Asheville
Calhoun. Brenda M, Rocky Mount
Cameron, Marjone D Georgetown, Guyana
Campbell. Geofi S. Jacksonville
Campbell. Geraldme M Newport
Campbell. Susan D Greensboro
Canady. Harriette A. Richlands
Capps. Constance J. Rocky Mount
Cardwell. Deborah S Madison
Carnright. Lucille F. Norfolk, Va.
Carpenter, Carol D. Concord
Carson, Debra J. Greenville
Carson. Mary S. Lillington
Carter, Archie T. Wallace
Carter, Rick L. Jonesville
Caulton, Kevin W. W Trenton, N.J.
Cesario. Gregory L. Charlotte
Chadwick. Ivey T. Beaufort
Chadwick, Mary R. Norfolk. Va.
Chadwick. Ronald E Washington
Chick, Janet L Silver Spring
Church, Raymond L.. Jr. Burlington
Cicerone. Mamie Shreveport. La.
Clark. Frieda A. Cary
Claybrook. Cheryl L. Ayden
Clayton. Sandra E. Apex
Clayton. Susan C. Woodsdale
Clement. Mary E Sneads Ferry
Clopton. Martha K, Henderson
Coggins. Carol S. Sanford
Cole. Max T, Eagle Springs
Cole. Patricia D. Sanford
Cole, Susan L, Winter Park. Fla.
Collier. Dora B. Williamston
Collins. Elizabeth Fuquay Varina
Collins. Sybil J Burlington
Colquitt. Barbara K Bethesda. Md
Conway. Suzanne T, Granite Falls
Cook. George G. Greenville
Cook. Harriet E. Wilson
Cook. Simon H Rocky Mount
Cooley. Jan E, Mooresville
Cooper. Jan J. Burlington
Corbett, Janice E, Greenville
Corbett. Sandra C. Goldsboro
Coughenour. Eleanor J. Fayetteville
Covington. Jarus T.. Jr Winston-Salem
Cowan, Richard E. Ahoskie
Cox, Gail D- Fayetteville
Cox. Guy 0.. Jr, Wilson
Cranor. Frank T.. Ill Raleigh
Craven. Michael E Greensboro
Crawford. Linda S. Whiteville
Crawley. Michael E, Littleton
Creech. Minya S. Pine Level
Creech. Teresa J. Smithfleld
Crenshaw, Martha C. Raleigh
Crocker, Robert E. Hubert
Crotts. Deborah B Jamestown
Crofts. Edward D. Charlotte
Crovitz. Mathew S Fayetteville
Crow. Calvin G. Goldsboro
Cullifer, Christopher C. Charlotte
Cummings, Alfa A. Greensboro
Cunningham. Gerald A. Greensboro
Curry, Larry W. Lexington
Cutrell, Irr G, Windsor
Cutts, Vickie M. Rocky Mount
Dail, Evelyn L. Dunn
Dailey, John G. Kinston
Dale. Gary L. High Point
Daly, Thomas E. Durham
Damerson, Beverly R, Burlingtoi
Damewood, Tom Greenville
Daniel, Brenda L, Old Fort
Daniel, Catherine L, Oxford
Daughtry, Clarence N. Clinton
Daughtry, Karen J, Asheboro
Davis, Deborah E. Chapel Hill
Davis, James H. High Point
Davis, Kenneth A. Wilson
Davis, Lynn E. Morehead City
Davis, Nancy L. Putram, Conn.
Davis, Pamela J. Rocky Mount
Davis, Paula M. Jamesville
Davis, Sarah C. Erwin
Day, Marilyn L. Roxboro
Deans, James D. Wilson
DeSerry, Steven H. Conway
Dedmon. Lucretia C. Shelby
Deese, Jean D. Pageland. S.C.
Delamar, Dennis W. Oriental
Denby, Elmer C. Greenville
Denny, Kathryn E. Concord
Dickerson, Wanda D, Oxford
Dickinson, Barbara E Chape! Hi
Dillon. Charlotte D. Greensboro
Disher, Kent T. Winston Salem
Dixon, Sherry S. Winston Salem
Dixon, Thomas C. Ill Greensboro
Dixon. Vicki H. Greenville
Dixon, Vivian A. Pittsboro
Dobbins. Richard D. Wilson
Dodd. Debra A. Raleigh
Dolacky. Deborah A. Havelock
Dollar. Kenneth L. Sanford
Domenick, Kris L. Coraopolis. Pa.
Dovnd, Kathleen T, Edenton
Doyle, Amelia C. Zebulon
Dudley, Sandra L. Washington
Dunn, Edward G. Greenville
Dunn, Ernest C. New Bern
Dunn. Norman V. Greenville
Dunning. Melissa M. Durham
DuPree. Deborah L Angier
Eakins, Pamela S. Watha
Eason. Troy E. LaGrange
Ebron. Linda J- Greenville
Eder, Anthony T. Havelock
Edmondson. Virginia M Maury
Edney, Larry R. Goldsboro
Edv<ards. James 0,. Ill Greenville
Edwards. Michael D. Greenville
Edwards. Roger D. Roseboro
Eisele. Mary C- Havelock
Elliott. Elizabeth A. Hialeah. Fla.
Ellis. Mary F, Oxon Hill. Md,
Elmore. Deborah M, Fremont
Epiey. Timothy A, Asheville
Erdahl. Cynthia F. Raleigh
Eure. Beverly J. Roduco
Eure. Rebecca E, Hertford
Everts. Lester G. Fay
Ewing. Elizabeth L. Lincolnton
Faddis. Jean A. Winston-Salem
Failing, Barbara A, Wilmington
Falson, Pamela A. Littleton
Farrow, Phyllis Greenville
Faulkner, Pamela E. Albemarle
Fearrington. Clara M. Carrboro
Fergus. Virginia A. Wilmington
Fesperman. Myra D- Albemarle
Finch, David H. Sims
Fisher, Sandra R. New Bern
Fischesser. Mike Winston-Salem
Fitch. Janice M. Burlington
Fitzgerald. Laura H. Greenville
Fitzgerald. Linda S. Wilson
Fitzgerald, Martha H. Wilson
Flauary, Philip D. Fayetteville
Fleming. Patricia L. Greenville
Floyd. Marian C. Greensboro
Fogleman. Joel L. Gibsonville
Forrest. John E- Vanceboro
Foster, James D. Jacksonville
Forster, John R, Winston-Salem
Fountain. Patricia L Richlands
Franklin, Floud A. Graham
Free, Holly M. Decatur, Ga
Freeman. Richard D. Wilson
Fresze. Carol A. Rockville. Md.
Fryar, William D.. Jr Greenville
Frye, Curtis A. Vass
Frye, Martha L, Wilmington
Fuller, James K. Pinetops
Fulp. Martha J. Walnut Cove
Furr, William E,, Jr. High Point
Futrell. James W, Bethel
Futrell. Sarah B, Severn
Gardner. Janet G. Warrenton
Gardner, Linda J, Halifax, Va.
Gardner, Robert T. Greenville
Garner, Dianne S. Beaufort
Garner, Suzanne K, Greensboro
Garrison, Ellen T- Albemarle
Garrity, Tom M. Gary
Gates, Donna K. Hickory
Gelder. Cecelin H. Asheville
Gibbs, Matthew Washington
Gibson, Elizabeth A, Laurinburg
Gibson, Joseph R, Franklin, Va.
Gilchrist, Phyllis A. Lillington
Gilliam. Richard A. Fayetteville
Glosson. Dally L. Siler City
Godwin. James E. Elm City
Gooding. Mary K. Winterville
Goodling. Richard T Durham
Goettman. Diana S. Greensboro
Gould. Walter T. Greenville
Granger. William W,. Jr. Newport News, Va.
Grant. Laura C Beaufort
Grantham. Teresa A. Goldsboro
Gray. Peggy J. Greenville
Greene. Larry T, Eure
Greene. Patricia C. Wilson
Gregory. Gail C. La Jolla. Calif.
Grier. Mary A. Greenville
Griffin. Reginald S. Edenton
Grochmal, Philip A. Virginia Beach. Va.
Gurganus. Margaret C, Washington
Gwynn. Price H, Charlotte
Haddock. Joanne Winterville
Haider. Hunter S. Chester, Va.
Hall. Dwight M. Winton
Hall. Nancy M. Kinston
Halyburton. Jennifer Hamlet
Ham, Dennis M Snow Hill
Hammond, Joan C. Reading, Pa.
Hancock. Joel G. Harkers Island
Handsel. M Lee. Jr. Southern Pines
Haney. Phyllis L. Autryville
Harding. Emily C, Pilot Mtn.
Hardy. Bobbi A, Kannapolis
Harkins. Spring Asheville
Harllee. JoAnn T. Thomasville
Harrell. Docia V. Gatesville
Harrell. Lena D. Oak City
Harrell. Melvin L Gatesville
Harrell. Sharon N. Rose Hill
Harrill, Kathryn M Rockingham
Harris. Deborah L. Rocky Mt.
Harris. E, Stanton Burlington
Harris. Moffette T. High Point
Harris, Richard D., Jr. Farmville
Harris. Tyler B. Greenville
Harrison. Michael R New Bern
Harrison, Robert F Charlotte
Hartness. Thomas S. Rocky Mount
Haskett, Karen J, Hertford
Hathaway, Kandice D, Asheboro
Haubenreiser, Joan Charlotte
Hawkins, Betsy A Garner
Hawkins, Jacqueline Greenville
Hayes, Christopher D Sanford
Hayes, Jimmy B Randleman
Heath, Patti J Allentown, Pa,
Hedrick, Frances K Lilesville
Heidenreich, Jan M Greenville
Hembree. Lavena Waynesville
Herman, Patricia A. Gastonia
Herring, Edward E , Jr Durham
Herring, Hannah W Fayetteville
Hibbard. Peter W, Edenton
Hickman, Patricia A, Charlotte
Hicks, Frances B. Roxboro
Hight, Clyde S,, Jr, Henderson
Hill, Jacqueline E Kinston
Hill, Nyra L. Kinston
Hill, Robert M. Greenville
Hilton. Elizabeth W Williamston
Hines, Marvin A LaGrange
Hinnant, Steve W Goldsboro
Hinson, Harold L,, Jr Charlotte
Hix. Cynthia E. Charlotte
Hobby, Edward 0, Durham
Hodge, John E Greenville
Hodson, Kay A. Washington, D.C.
Hoffman, John H. Holmdel, N.J,
Hofmann, Ingrid E. Griffon
Hogan. Michael L. Newport News. Va.
Holbrook. Kathleen A. Cinnaminson. N.J
Holcomb, Inglis G Mt Airy
Holley. Anita L Colerain
Holhs, Gloria L. Asheville
Hollowell, Thomas L Kinston
Honeycutt, Hal J Roseboro
Hopewell, Janeth New Bern
House, Walter P. Greenville
Howard. Millard D Middlesex
Howell. Kenneth W, Apex
Hudgins. Robert E Lewisville
Hudson. Virgil F Greensboro
Huffman. Anna K, Summerfieid
Huggins. Dale A. Rocky Mount
Huggins. Douglas R Tabor City
Hull. Horace E . Jr Battleboro
Hunike. Carolyn L, Greenville
Hunt. David M Greenville
Hurst. Lawrence R Fayetteville
Ingram. Deborah S High Point
Jackson. Mary H, Mountain Lakes. N.J.
Jacobs. Deborah L Goldsboro
Jarman. Myron E. Richlands
Jeffords. Richard A . Jr Smithfield
Jenkins. Barbara S Gastonia
Jernigan. Kenneth J Dunn
Jeter. Harry M. Winnsboro. SC
Jenell. George T. Raleigh
Johnson. Ban L. Franklinville
Johnson. Deborah J. Randleman
Johnson, Dorothy J. Greenville
Johnson, Lois J. Clayton
Johnson, Myra L. Warrenton
Johnson, Sandra K. Wake Forest
Johnson, Susan C. Edenton
Johnson, Susie L. Henderson
Johnston, Margaret J Concord
Johnston, William T., Jr. Fayetteville
Jones, Allan J. Greenville
Jones, Connie G. Clayton
Jones, Janice M. Buies Creek
Jones. Rachel E. Kinston
Jones, Thomas D. Rocky Mount
Junkins. Gloria S. Lillington
Kadeg, Thomas H. Lavalletle
Kerns. Joseph R. Kinston
Kassman, Janice F. Ithaca, N.Y
Kelly, Nathan H. Bladenboro
Kelly, Patricia E. Elizabeth City
Kelly. Sheila J. Dubuque. Iowa
Kendrick. Calvin L. Burlington
Kennington, Kathy P. Wilmington
Kesler, Charles W. Salisbury
Kilpatrick. Anne F. Fuquay Varina
King. Cherly D Va. Beach. Va
King. Katherine H, Greenville
King. Vernon W,. Jr. Va. Beach. Va.
Kirkw/ood. Gary L Rocky Mount
Kitchings, Rita J Statesville
Koonce. Debbie D. Rueford
Kornegay. William E. Rocky Mount
Kuiesza. Anthony W, Winston Salem
Kyle. Anita D. Fayetteville
Lacks. Clifton F.. Jr. Richmond, Va
Lancaster. Deborah L. Pikeville
Lancaster. Ronald D. Rocky Mount
Landen, William T. Rocky Mount
Langley. Jennifer N. Greenville
Langley. Sandra L. Erie. Pa.
Lanier. David C. Wilmington
Lanier, Deborah S. Jacksonville
LaRussa. David C. Enfield. Conn.
Latino, Gidvanna Fayetteville
Latour. Richard F. Kinston
Latschar. Margaret B. Kinston
Lee. James M Smifhfield
Lee. Joy E. Arapahoe
Lehman. Mane P. Delanco. N J.
Leiand. Alan N, New Canaan. Ct,
Lemons. Betsy A. Winston-Salem
Lennon. Sally C. Wilmington
LePors. Michael R. Fayetteville
Lewis. Barbara C Windsor
Lewis. Lois A. Raleigh
Linville. Cheryl T. Farmville
Lipe. Charles R Asheville
Little. Debra Y. Wilson
Lockee. Charles R. Lenoir
Long. George S. Washington
Long. Marian F Elizabeth City
Long. William B Arlington. Va.
Lovett. Cindy L. Warren. Ohio
Johnson. Cynthia S. Evergreen
Lunsford. Bonnie F. Roxboro
Lynch, Donna A. Winston Salem
McCanless. Lyra R. Asheville
McCollum, Cynthia G, Springfield, Va
McCormick. Cornelia A. Fairmont
McCullers, Harriette Wendell
McDilda. Kenneth L- Emporia, Va,
McDonald, John B. Greenville
McGinnis, Melody A. Kannapolis
McLawhon, Ronda R. Wilmgton
McLawhorn, Marion P. Gritton
McLean, Catherine F. Lumberton
McLean, Judith K. Laurinburg
McLeod, Kathy E Durham
McMichael, Lynda E. Wingate
McMillan, Laura A. Graham
McPhaul, Sandra A. Red Springs
McPheeters, Jane P. Camp Leieune
McRae, Doris J. Fayetteville
MacDonald, John B. Greensboro
Mackie, Fred M. Yadkinville
Macon, Sophia S. NevKport News, Va.
Malloch, Jo A- Gastonia
Malone. Larry D. Greenville
Mann Marilyn S. Arlington. Va,
Mann Stephanie Charlotte
Mann. Terry L- Whiteville
Mann. Walter B,. Jr. Gary
Manning. Donnie E. Tarboro
Mansfield. Lynne A. Kinston
Mansour. Juanita M. Goldsboro
Marsh. Glenda R- Fayetteville
Marshall. Howard J. Currie
Marsburn. Roger A. Richlands
Martin, Benjamin J Hope Mills
Martin, Joanne Conway
Mason, Barbara E Raleigh
Massey, Rose W Greenville
Matthews, Molly K, Kinston
Matthis, Lee P. Greenville
Mattox, Tom D Wilson
Mauney, Wanda G. Charlotte
Maxwell, Nancy K. Raleigh
Mayo. Fredric C. Selma
Meads, Joyce M. Greenville
Memolo, Danny R. Greenville
Mercer, Susan R. Lumberton
Michael, Debra J, WinstonSalem
Mickey, Sarah E, Lancaster, Pa.
Miller, Arthur L., Jr. Greenville
Miller, Ben M., Jr. WinstonSalem
Miller. Jill K. WinstonSalem
Miller. William D, Dunn
Mills, Christine V, Raleigh
Mitchell, Cathy E Hickory
Mitchell, James W Raleigh
Mitchell, Janice M. Durham
Mitchell, Linda D. Pittsboro
Mitchell. Paul G. Greenville
Mizelle, Patricia L. Ahoskie
Moffitt, Sharon L Shallotte
Monday, Gregg S. Vienna, Va.
Monroe. Bunny Fayetteville
Monson, Charles B McLean. Va
Montaquila, Robert T. Winston-Salem
Moody. Syvil Wanda Raleigh
Moore. Deborah L Williamston
Moore. Georgia E. Jr. Rocky Mount
Moore. Glenwood V, Clinton
Moore. Johnny Marvin Kinston
Moore. Karen L. Lucama
Moore, Kathy J, Charlotte
Moore. Kenneth D.. Jr. Lexington. Va.
Moore. Stephen P, Reidsville
Moore. Teresa J Charlotte
Morgan. Linda C- Ellerbe
Morgan. Nancy J. Asheboro
Morgan. William M. Raleigh
Muse. Carlton M. Bayboro
Myers, Patrice Goldsboro
Nail, Judy M. Plymouth
Narron. John A.. Jr. Goldsboro
Narron. John W Wendell
Narron. Marcia P. Knightdale
Neal. Susan W. Charlotte
Newsome. Carolyn A. Wilson
Nichols. Deborah L. Norwalk
Nienstedt. James F. Jr. Havelock
Nixon. Wayne R, Newport News, Va.
Northcutt, Janice E. Gary
Noyles, Kathleen K. Marion
Nunn. Sandra L, Northfield. N J.
O'brien. Michael J. Springfield. Va.
O'Neal. Kathy L, Louisburg
O'Neal. Margaret A. Stumpy Point
Orr. Shirlene D Dover
Overby. Herman W. Jr Branchville. Va
Owens. Bobby A, Hillsborough
Owens. Deborah J. Greenville
Owens. M. K. Fountain
Owen, Teresa A. Garner
Padgett, Charles E. Greenville
Page. Earl W. Durham
Page. Pamela K. Fayetteville
Parker. Annice D. Washington
Parker, Ruth G. Ahoskie
Parnell. Amelia A, Parkston
Parrish. Phillip L. Durham
Parrish, Phyllis P. Smithfield
Pate, June P. Beaufort
Patterson. Thomas E. Durham
Peacock. Ivan Y. Jacksonville
Peeler. Pamela J Granite Quarry
Peevy, Alan S Arlington. Va.
Pegram. Beverly A. Gastonia
Pellegrino. Anthony P, Fairview, N J.
Pendleton, Martha A. New Bern
Penfield. Sandra W, Asheboro
Pennington, Betty A, Raleigh
Perryman. Thomas R- Winston-Salem
Peterson. Donna S, Arapahoe
Peterson. James N. Clinton
Peterson. William P. Jr Clinton
Phelps. Debra C Greenville
Phelps. Ellen J. Raleigh
Phillips, Lynn R. Burlington
Phillips, N.J. Durham
Phillips. Randall D. Raleigh
Phillips, Robert D. Fayetteville
Phipps, William W. Tabor City
Pickens. Deborah A. Charlotte
Pierce, Linda P. Weldon
Pierce. Nancy E. Rocky Mount
Pierce, T. R. Greenville
Pike. Douglas W. Littleton
Pitt. Michael H. Rocky Mount
Pitt. Wade L. II Rocky Mount
Pittman, Deborah F. Hookerton
Pittman, Harvey G. Kenly
Pittman. Robert M. Rocky Mount
Pitts, John F. Charlottesville, Va.
Porter, John A. Benson
Postel. Patricia A. Raetord
Powell. Alfres W. Roanoke Rapids
Powell. Pamela S. Wilmington
Powell. Richard W, Newport News. Va.
Price. Dewey W. Brown Summit
Prillaman. Terry B. Greensboro
Prince. Robert G.. Jr. Rocky Mount
Pritchard. Sharon D. Asheboro
Pricette. Rosemary Raleigh
Provo, Frances D New Bern
Qualheim, Martha A. Elkin
Query, Sara S. Mt. Plesant, S.C.
Quick, Roy A. Hamlet
Rambo. Sarah K. Charlotte
Ramsey, Ronald W, Lincolnton
Rathff, Robert W Winston-Salem
Rattelade, Julien D. Raleigh
Ray. Larry C. Erwin
Rayle. Lynn C. Colfax
Raynor, Mary A. Clinton
Reavis. David C. Henderson
Redding. Kathy M. Concord
Redding. Thomas M. Lewisville
Reeves. Carol A. Greensboro
Reich. Johanna L. Winston-Salem
Reimann. Alan D. Far Hills
Renfrow, Sharon K. Kenly
Rettgers, Bonnie J. Alexandria. Va.
Rew. Kyle S. Oriental
Rhodes. Deborah A. Charlotte
Rice. Christopher M. Winston-Salem
Rippy. Robert S. Burlington
Robertson, Paulette L. Proctorville
Robinson. Cathy D. Gastonia
Robinson. Jan M Colonial Heights. Va.
Robinson. Sharon D. Charlotte
Rocks. Marilyn P. Gastonia
Rogerson. Nancy D. Kenly
Rook. Kathy T. Bethel
Rose. Alice A. Belhaven
Ross. Ralph S. Matthews
Rothschild, Brenda G. Greensboro
Rouse. Beverly S. Jacksonville
Royal. Terry C. Wade
Ruffin, Michael F. Greenville
Salser. Ronald A. New City, N.Y,
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Sanders. Brenda L. Youngsville
Sardella. Diane M, Charleston. S C,
Satterwhite. Teresa G. Henderson
Sauls. Barbara A. Dudley
Saunders. Kirk Y. Kailua. Hw.
Saunders. Linda R. Raleigh
Saunders. Thomas M. Asheboro
Sawyer, Theodore H Burlington
Sayer. Cynthia A. Bethesda. Md
Schaler. David D, Arlington. Va.
Scurry. Donald H. Elm City
Seale. John C. Jr. Fayetteville
Sealey. Linda J Raleigh
Sechrest. Ellen C. Lexington
Self, David B, WinstonSalem
Sellers, Bonnie S, Whiteville
Sessions. Janet K. Whiteville
Sexton. Ins A. Walburg
Seymour, Silas B. Camden
Shackelford. Betty D, West Point. Va.
Shankle. Martha S Greensboro
Shannon. Carol L Laurinburg
Shannon, Karen D Laurinburg
Sharp. Judy D. Raleigh
Sharp. Tony L. Raleigh
Shaw. George P Raleigh
Shearin. Harriet L. Rocky Mount
Shearin. Steven A. Rocky Mount
Shearon. Joel W Fayetteville
Shepherd, Francis D Richmond, Va.
Sherman. Mitt Arlington, Va
Shetterly, Jane Alexandria, Va
Shubert, Thomas W. Hicksville. NY,
Shumaker. Donald H Merry Hill
Silver. Mary D. Blowing Rock
Simmons. Cindy J Goldsboro
Simmons. Jeffrey R Durham
Singletary. Gregory H Whiteville
Skinner. Margaret S. Williamston
Sloan, Anthony D. Camp Leieune
Sloan. Jo A Durham
Smallwood, Shirley J. Windsor
Smith. Carolyn E. Fountain
Smith. Evelyn J, Conway
Smith, James H,. Jr. Dunn
Smith. Jennifer. L Griffon
Smith. Johnny E. Smithfield
Smith. Kenneth W. Beaufort
Smith. Leonard W. Goldsboro
Smith. Mary K. Clayton
Smith, Robert F Greensboro
Smith, Susan E Pinnacle
Smith. Virginia L. Winston-Salem
Smith. William B. McLeansville
Sneeden, Bradford L. New Bern
Snell. Ray E. Winston Salem
Southerland. Brenda K Smithfield
Speckman. Mark C. Charlotte
Speight. Vivian M. Wilson
Spence. Nora W Goldsboro
Spencer, Kathi L Denton
Springs, Camellia J Charlotte
Stallings, Julia D. Spencer
Stonfield, Gail M. Greenville
Stanley. Mary B, Elizabeth City
Steed, Michael R. Trinity
Steig, Mary J Bellevue, Nebraska
Stem. Georgia A. Rocky Mount
Steinbeck, Jensina Greenville
Stephens, Harold P Scotland Neck
Stoney, Elizabeth S Hampton Va
Stout, Barbara C Fayetteville
Stubbs, Harry W. Greenville
Styron, Anna G. Harkers Island
Suffern, Nancy A Jacksonville
Suggs, Elizabeth K. Rocky Mount
Sullivan, Daniel K, Burlington
Swam, Irvin R,, Jr. Kinston
Svwanner, Darlene G. Edenton
SvKanson. Deborah H. Rocky Mount
Swayze. Charlotte E, Lillington
Tamer, Robert N, Chambersburg, Pa.
Tart, Frances S, Kinston
Taylor, Del Goldsbobo
Taylor, Elizabeth J, Kinston
Taylor, George R. Elizabethtown
Taylor. Janet L. Goldsboro
Taylor. Kathleen M. Greenville
Taylor, Kathy A. Burlington
Taylor. Liza A. Greensboro
Taylor, Lucy Tarboro
Taylor, Marilyn S. Lucama
Taylor, Vicki S. Swansboro
Tedder, Everette K, Wmston-Salem
Temple. David T. Fayetteville
Terrell. Steve S. Hickory
Thomas. Brenda F. Bunnlevel
Thomas. Judy E, Rocky Mount
Thompson, Becky J. Randleman
Thompson, Patricia A. Greensboro
Thurman, Pamela J. Pennington, N.J,
Tillery, John B. Halifax
Tilt. Kenneth M. Greenville
Timanus. Delia Charlotte
Tingle, Julia C. Oriental
Tipton, Freddie A. Havelock
Todd, Elizabeth A Wendell
Toms, Thomas H. Greenwood, Va.
Toperzer, Shelley A. Potomac. Maryland
Toppings. Connie A Belhaven
Townsend. Susan A Wallace
Tripp, Gregory L. Ayden
Tritt, Edwin C Jr Roanoke Rapids
Troutman, Elisa A Troutman
Troutman. Nancy Greenville
Tucker, Charles F. Roanoke Rapids
Tucker, Dale K. Greenville
Twyman. JoAnn Jacksonville
Tyson. Robert M , Jr Rocky Mount
Urshel, Susan E. Stoneville
VanBrunt, Robert L, Greenville
Vann, Linda D. Selma
Vinson, Thomas M, Conway
Vinson, Vicki L. Pollocksville
Voliva, Susan K. Columbia
Volkman. Gilda E. Cherry Hill, N J
Vurnakes, Constantino P. Fayetteville
Wade, Ruby L. Henderson
Wall, Thomas G, Kinston
Waldron, Rosemary A. Whiteville
Wallace, Marian E. Washington
Wallace, Sue E. Franklinville
Waller, Debra J. Albany, Ga.
Waller. Faye A. Mt, Olive
Walters, Stanley P, Durham
Walton, Perry C. Greensboro
Walton, Susan W. Greenville
Ward, Veronica Winterville
Ward, Wanda B. Tyner
Warren, Mary K. Statesville
Warwick. Peggy J- Fair Bluff
Waters. Donald D, Raleigh
Waters, Ruby I. Roanoke Rapids
Watson, Jewel K. New Bern
Waynick, Martha S. Greensboro
Weatherwax, Art W Newport
Weaver. Mary E. Kenly
Webb. Donna L. Wilson
Webb, Elizabeth M. Pinetops
Webb, Lise L Raleigh
Weeks, Rebeeca A. Swansboro
Wells, Met B, Teachery
Wells, Margaret J. Wallace
Westmoreland, James R. Statesville
Whaley, Alta K Bevlaville
Whaley, William C, Goldsboro
Wheeler, Cynthia A. Durham
Wheeler, Deborah L. Goldsboro
Whichard, Carolyn L. Bethel
Whisnant, Diana L, Hickory
White. Dorothy J. Lewiston
White, Mary L. Durham
White, Peggy F, Hertford
White, Robert J. Camp Lejeune
Whitesell, Sylvia H Elon College
Whiteley. Rinald D. Jamestown
Whitley. David H. Kinston
Whitley, Janey M. Greenville
Whitley. Maria J Wilson
Whitworth, Janet E, Fremont
Wilden. Esther S. Raleigh
Wilderson, Lawrence Virgilina, Va.
Wilkinson, Henrietta D. Scotlandneck
Williams, Darrell E. Aberdeen
Williams, Donald B. Kinston
Williams. Ethel G.
Williams, Gloria E.
Williams, Greg B,
Williams, Joslyn A.
Williams, Nancy E.
Williams, Tony M.
Williamson. Elizabeth A. Tarboro
Williford. Thomas E. Greenville
Willis. Patricia K. Grantsboro
Wilson. Julia B. Greenville
Wilson. Kay F. Greenville
Winslow, Janice L. Hertford
Winstead. David H. Havelock
Winstead. Phyllis A, Louisburg
Wisneski, Deborah L, Jay
Wolfe, Carol A. New Bern
Womble, William R. Rocky Mount
Wong, Henry D- Midway Park
Wood. Deborah L. Fayetteville
Wood. Deborah L. Vienna, Va.
Wood, Sheila J. Randleman
Woodard, Anne T. Woodland
Woodard. Calvin S., Jr
Woodard, Marilyn G. Smithfield
Woodard, Pamela P. Greenville
Woodward. Jeffrey L. Alexandria. ^
Woolard, Almeta A, Washington
Woolard, Janet P, Washington
Woolard, Rebecca D- Washington
Wray. Marsha L. Greensboro
Wyks, Donald W. Pitman. N.J.
Yardley, Jeffrey M. Durham
Yealer. F. Joe Greenville
Yoder. Harry L. Snow Hill
Yount, Stephen B. Rockingham
Yow, Patricia A. Salisbury, Maryland
Zimmermam, Cora Mae Southport
Zurface. June R. Aurora
Ackert, Rebecca S. Havelock
Adams. Kathy G. Raleigh
Advincula, June A. Spring Lake
Agnew. Rebecca A. Graham
Albea, Catherine S. Raleigh
Aldridge, Mary C. Burlington
Allison, Gail M. Bridgeton, N.J.
Alphin, Sharon G, Mt. Olive
Awari, Gerald V. Vineland. N.J.
Ambrose, Deborah K Pinetown
Amerson Jenni Chantilly, Va.
Andrews, April D. Warrenton
Andrews. Deborah L. Alexandria, Va.
Andrews, Willie L. Robersonville
Armstrong, Clyda A. Columbia, S.C.
Arons, Leslie S. Greensboro
Arthur. Robert C. New Bern
Auman. Kathryn A. Roanoke Rapids
Austin. Carol A. Lynchburg. Va.
Austin, Elizabeth L Raleigh
Averett, Je C. Greenville
Aycock. Merry S. Wilson
Bailey. Barry S Burlington
Bailey. Keith Q. Portsmouth. Va.
Bailey, Margaret J. Wake Forest
Bailey, Teresa Spartanburg, S.C.
Baker, Brooks P. Raleigh
Baldwin. Barbara J, Durham
Bales. Gertrude A. Winston-Salem
Balas. Mollia M. Winston-Salem
Ballard. Eva E. Concord
Banks. Earl S, New Bern
Banks. Robert B. Trenton
Barber. Carmen M, Smithfield
Barefoot. Robert A, Fayetteville
Barnes. Debra M Spring Hope
Barnett. Cecil T Charlottesville. Va.
Barr. Robert F, Kinston
Barrentine. Clarence M St. Pauls
Barrett. Don F. Roanoke Rapids
Barrett, Susan J. Charlotte
Barron. Brenda J. Apex
Bass. Beverly J. Havelock
Bass. Patricia H. Jamesville
Bass. Roy R. Edenton
Baysden. Shelia C. Richlands
Beaman. Mary Kathy H. Snow Hill
Beaman. Norma A Snow Hill
Bear. Belinda A. Springfield. Va.
Beavans. Kathryn A. Enfield
Beckner. William H. Greenville
Bedim. Leandra A. Washington. DC
Belflower. Joseph F. Oak City
Bell. Edith B, Beaufort
Bell. Robbie S. Greenville
Bellamy. Rhonda A Shallo
Benbow. Kenneth M Whiteville
Bennett. M, Elaine Lillington
Berkey. William I Richmond. Va
Berndt. Karin L Sanford
Berry. Cheryl E Dartsmouth. Va.
Best, Reba A Raeford
Best. Sheri E. Goldsboro
Biconish, Catherine S, White Oak
Bittner. Robert E., Jr. Morehead City
Blackwelder. William L Alexandria. Va.
Blackweli, Sandra F. Oxford
Blust, Paul E. Greensboro
Bobbitt, Tonleah L. Durham
Bockes, Diane L. Woodbridge, Va.
Bogue, Wanda L. Fremont
Boham. Linda S. Jackson
Boiselle, Kathy R. Fayetteville
Bond Ann K. Holland, Va.
Bonti. Joan M. Durham
Bost, Michael K. Winston-Salem
Bone. Michael G. Toms River, N.J.
Bowen, Debra S. Woodlane
Boyd, Rae A. New Bern
Bradley. Walter R. Richmond, Va.
Bradley. Winifred J. Rocky Mount
Brammer, Harold L. Elm College
Brammer, Howard L. Elon College
Branch, Brenda D. Greenville
Branch, Linda E. Greenville
Brann, Eugenia C. Kinston
Bratton. Katherine H. Greenville
Brewer Glenn 0. Somerville. N.J.
Brewer Leesa D. Lawrenceville, Va.
Bridgers. Patricia A. Macclesfield
Bridgman, Clark W, Elizabeth
Bright, Martha A. Ayden
Briley. Cathy D. Oxford
Briley, Judith C. Greenville
Brinn. Tim Rocky Mount
Brodsky, Mark W. Oakhurst. N.J.
Brooks, William M. Gastonia
Brothers, Marilyn B. Elizabeth City
Brown. Douglas W. Rockingham
Brown, Henry C. Goldsboro
Brown, John I. Greenville
Brown, Roma K. Williamston
Brown, Sarah E. Huntersville
Browning, Paula L. Durham
Brumbeloe, Rebecca A. Farmville
Bryan, Kathy L. Virginia Beach, Va.
Buckner, William T. Gary
Buffaloe, Alice K. Rocky Mount
Bumgarner. Deborah A. Burlington
Bunch. Jane L Lynchburg, Va.
Bunch. Scarlett. J. Tyner
Bunn, Nancy D. Spring Hope
Burch. Michael E, Fayetteville
Burch. Joni P. Henderson
Burke, Patty A. Roanoke, Va.
Burnette, Wilbert T. Pittsboro
Burroughs, Janice L. Charlotte
Butler, James M. Lewiston
Byron, Rebecca C Towson. Md.
Cable, Michael G. Burlington
Caldwell. Sandra P Waynesville
Calloway. Shelby J. Ronda
Calvin, Doug D. Greensboro
Campbell. Mary L. New Bern
Cannon. Gwynne L. Penns Grove. N,J.
Carlson. Craig C- Greenville S.C
Carpenter. Jeffery C. Concord
Carpenter. Marcus G.. Ill Durham
Carr. Paul W Greenville
Carr. Sharon D Wilson
Carr. William H.. Jr North Miami. Fla.
Carrel. Linda M. Penns Grove. N,J.
Carter. Barry H Greenville
Carter. Barbara A. McLeansville
Carter. Ivy T. Wallace
Carter. Wanda C. Rowland
Cartwright. Donna L. Elizabeth City
Caruthers. Carolyn K Burlington
Cashion. Jackie A. Sanford
Costello, Juha H. Powersville
Cederberg. Donna M. Rocky Mount
Chadwick, Jeffrey L. Silver Spring. Md.
Chance. Larry D, Robersonville
Charlier. Linda G. Faitiax. Va.
Chase. Patricia A Beulaville
Chen. Winston E. Griffon
Cherry. Jolius P. Kinston
Chesson. Larry G. Roper
Childs, David S. Wadesboro
Christenberry. Julia D. Tarboro
Clapp, Debra A. Siler City
Clare, Thomas M. Stamford. Conn,
Clark. Cathy M Greenville
Clark. Elaine A. Kinston
Clark. Rebecca L. Williamston
Clark. Theresa M. Charlotte
Clarkin. Johnnee R. Hamlet
Clayton. Anna E. Hurdle Mills
Clement, Deborah P. Belhmore, Md.
Clemmer. Christine D, Raleigh
Coats. Stanley B. Benson
Cobb. Anderson A, Clayton
Cobb. Constance N. Winston-Salem
Cobb, Patricia D. Wilson
Coble. Rebecca A. Alexandria. Va.
Coker. Claire L. Benson
Coleman. Pamela A. Lillington
Coley. Pamela J. Wendell
Collier. Linda K. Lucama
Collier, Nancy E. Whiteville
Collins. Betty E. Louisburg
Collins Kenneth G. Pollocksville
Collins. Mane M Virginia Beach. Va
Conger. Robert B Falls Church. Va,
Conyers. Edith P, Franklinton
Cook. Richard E Raleigh
Cooper. Donald D. Jacksonville
Cooper. Thomas C. Windsor
Copley. Ruth A. Thomasville
Coopedge. William W, Durham
Corbett, Rebecca A Bailey
Cordon. Christy Y, Hickory
Costin. Ins G. Warsaw
Covington. Deborah F Richmond. Va,
Coweil, David M. New Bern
Cowing. Richard C. Camp Leiune
Cox. Carol L Burlington
Cox, Deborah S. Sanford
Cox, Patricia A. Jackson
Cragg, Patricia R. Salisbury, Md,
Craig, Terry S. Gastonia
Crandall, Larry E, Plymouth
Crawford. Dare A. Flemington, N.J.
Creagh, Lydia A. Pollocksville
Creech, Willie R. Selma
Crissman, Dorothy E. Broadway
Crocker. Sylvia Z. Selma
Croom, Ashley C. Robersonville
Crowell, Martha A, Matthews
Crum. Dorothy V. California. Md.
Cullipher. Merlin V Merry Hill
Culverwell. Susan Washington. DC
Cunningham, Vicki Monroe
Curne, Charles R. Wallace
Cutler. Clyde D . Jr Pinetown
Cutrell, Carol L. Windsor
Cutrell. John B Belhaven
Delton. Deborah G. Rockingham
Dancy, Diane R. Greenville
Daniels. Melinda F. Portsmouth. Va.
Davenport, Deloris F, Columbia
Davidson, Donna S. Statesville
Davis, Carol L. Lauringburg
Davis, Debbie C. Hendersonville
Davis. Diane Raleigh
Davis. Jean I Morehead City
Davis. Lisa N, Beaufort
Davis. Mary K. Raeford
Davis. Norman E., Ill Raleigh
Davis. William K, Raeford
Dawson. Dennis L Wilson
Dawson. Joe B LaGrange
Deal. Vickie K. New Bern
Dellinger, Loy J. Stanley
Delong. Randall. P. Charlotte
DelPapa. Joan M. Kinston
Denmark. Nanci L. Raleigh
Denson. Nancy K Rocky Mount
Derence, Sam D. Greensboro
Dewar, Theresa E. Bethel
Dickens, Barbara G, Whiteville
Dickerson, Gary D. Burlington
Dill. Hal G. New Bern
Dill. William L. New Bern
Dillon. John M. Dunellen. N.J.
Dills. Helen M. Greensboro
Dixon. Archibald T. Buies Creek
Dixon, Debra J. Hendersonville
Dixon, Jean E. Hubert
Dobson. Joanne L. New Bern
Dodson. James W, Greensboro
Domme. Cynthia A, Virginia Beach. Va.
Douglas. Carolyn V. Charlotte. N C,
Dowd. Judy L White Oak
Dowlass. Julie P. Lumberton
Dreyfus. Violette. M. Goldsboro
DuBose. Katherine L. Clinton
Dudley. Jannette 0, Knightdale
Dunker. Barbara D. Asheboro
Dunn. Shirley M. Murfreesboro
Dussinger. Sharon L. Alexandria. Va.
Dwyer, James H. Richmond, Va.
Eargle. Judyth A. Raleigh
Easterling, Cynthia L. Greenville
Edmondson. Stuart W. Grifton
Edmunds. Sharon F, Whiteville
Edwards, Deborah A, Henderson
Edwards, Elizabeth J. Princeton
Edwards, Joyce A. Winterville
Edwards, Marian L. Tobaccoville
Edwards, Nancy Henderson
Edwards, Wanda S, Wilson
Elliott. Phylis A, Graham
Elliott. Sally G. Oxford
Ellison. Stephen L. Greensboro
Englert. David H, Dix Hills NY.
Erdesly, Susan M. Durham
Ernest. Mark S Winston Salem
Eatis. Michael E. Kinston
Evans, Nancy T. High Point
Evans. Roger D.. Jr Kinston
Evans, Victoria L. Greensboro
Ey. Alice N. New Bern
Faatz. Jane M. Raleigh
Fairfax. Shirly T. Cerro Gordu
Fallow, Kathleen M. Cary
Fanney, H. Richard, Jr Roanoke Rapids
Fauntleny, Talmage R Hampton. Va.
Ferrell, Ronald G. Black Creek
Field, Bruce E. Newport News, Va.
Finch. Harold W. Henderson
Finklea, Kathryn E. Farmville
Fisher, Sharon J. Greenville
Flemins. Ann W. Greenville
Flowers. Candace L. Chestertown, Md.
Flowers. Ramona L. Rocky Mount
Fordham, Brenda G- Jacksonville
Forman, Margaret L Durham
Forrest, Jean M. Tarboro
Fountain, Joseph J., Ill Rocky Mount
Fox, Virginia S New Bern
Francis. Robin Charlotte
Franke. Leo P. Winterville
Franklin. Nancy V. Raleigh
Franks, Horace R Tarboro
Freeman, Donald F. Highland Park
Freeman. Martha A. Durham
Frith, Andy A Fort Meade, Md,
Frye, Katherine A, Lenoir
Fulghum, Douglas E. Wilson
Fulton. Amy C. Durham
Fulton, Fraysure K. Wilson
Furrelle, Frances K. Kenansville
Gahagan, Elizabeth A, Virginia Beach. Va.
Gallimore. Deborah A. Thomasville
Garner. Gary P Randleman
Gurrett. Robert E. Womdspr
Garrison. Robert E. Birmomgtpm
Garwood. Charles E. Wilkesboro
Gaskins. Patricia D, New Bern
Gay, Marshall L. Walstonburg
Gettler. Janice E. Westbury, N.Y.
Giambalvo. Roxanne T. St, James N.Y.
Gibbs. Velma G. Wilmington
Giles. Ida Y. Dunn
Gilmore, Robert S.. Jr. Hillsborough
Girardey. Sharon L Danbury. Conn,
Glover. Charles W Wilson
Gobble. Clarence L.. Jr. Winston-Salem
Godfrey, Deborah A, Washington. N.J.
Godwin. Ronda H. Smithfield
Goff. Virgia A. Wilson
Goldman. Elaine H. Norfolk, Va.
Goodman. Deborah L. Statesville
Goodnight. Sarah M. Charlotte
Gordon. Stephen E. Greensboro
Gorham. Janet E. Battleboro
Gornto, Robert D. Durham
Grantham. Bonnie K. Goldsboro
Gray. Greta M. WinstonSalem
Gray. Jean P. Falls Church. Va.
Gray. John L. Thomasville
Green. Michael M. Salem. Va.
Green. Sydney A. Franklinton
Greene. Sharon L Greenville
Greger. Paula J, Raleigh
Gresham. John R. Kinston
Griffin. Candice A Asheboro
Griffin. John L. Rocky Mount
Griffin, Linda M Williamston
Griffin. Phyllis D. Hendersonville
Griffin. Shirly K. Williamston
Griffin. William F,. Jr Rocky Mount
Griffith. Jean Winston Salem
Griffith. Maureen Rockville
Gudac. Mary A. Selma
Gunter. Betty A Sanford
Gurganis. Denise K Richlands
Gurley. Olivia D, Goldsboro
Guthier. Katherine H. New Hartford. N.Y.
Hass. Douglas E. Carolina Beach
Hagan. Sarah M, Greenville
Hager. Gloria D Landis
Hager. Ruth R. Greensboro
Hall. Jeffrey L Greensboro
Halstead. Kenneth G., Jr Raleigh
Hamerka, Martha A, Knightdale
Hamilton. Virginia S. Brooklyn, N J.
Hamlet, John R Kinston
Hannan, Emma-Lou P Greenville
Harden, Charles M, Windsor
Hardie. George . Ill Greenville
Hardison. Chester C. Jr Plymouth
Hardy, Marilyn B. Snow Hill
Hardy, Phillip A Pikeville
Harmon, Wendy M. Bethesda, Md
Harrell, Deborah A. Graham
Harris, John L., Ill Wilson
Harris, Lennie H, Griffon
Harris. Norman G . Jr Henderson
Harris. Susan E. Gastonia
Harrison. Joan G. Greenville
Harrison. Sharon M, Trenton
Hart. Karol A. 9 Farmville
Hartwell. Judith M, Statesville
Hawley. Linda A. Dunn
Hellekson, Sally J. Maxton
Heller. Lisa Farmville
Helton, Sally C, Pineville
Hemenway. Pamela J. Rocky Mount
Henderson, Joseph J, Snow Hill
Herring, Gary S. Calypso
Herring, William B. Tomahawk
Heyward. Mary A. Charlotte
Hicks, Deborah J. Durham
Hicks, Elizabeth E Rocky Mount
Hill. Carolynn A. Jacksonville
Hill, EInora Y Garland
Hill, Joanna Newport
Hill, Susan R. Aiken, S.C,
Milliard, Jerry E, Raleigh
Hinton. Henry W.. Jr. Hobbsville
Hobbs, Cheryl L Greensboro
Hobbs. Janice E, Pikeville
Hobgood. Earl W. Wilson
Hobgood. Linwood T. Fay
Hodges. David H. Rocky Mount
Hodges. Vickie L, Williamston
Hoggard. Dons K Hampton. Va.
Hoggard. Minnie C Windsor
Holden. Susan L. Bronxville. N,Y,
Holder. Laster B. Lillington
Holland. William L, Fremont
Hollomon. James W.. Jr. Hampton Va
Holster. Stephen J. Elm City
Holt. Ernest H. Greenville
Hooper. Sharon K. Stumpy Point
Honnet. Janice E. Havelock
Horton. Randy M. Roxboro
Howard. Anita F. Mooresville
Hoxie. Brian D. Jacksonville
Hubbard. Patricia H. Madison
Hufford. Susan Q. Greenville
Huggins. Margaret V. New Bern
Humphries, Susan L. Cherry Hill. N J.
Hux, Donald F. Enfield
Icenhower. Treva K. Greensboro
llsley. Dale H, East William. N.Y,
Inman. John E. Hickory
Ipock. William R, Pollocksville
Jackson. Ava E, Goldsboro
Jackson. Cathy L. Dunn
Jackson. Gayle E. Salisbury. Md,
Jackson, Robin M. Goldsboro
Jackson, Wanda B. Roseboro
James, Betty Jo. Robersonville
Jarrell, Dennis G. Fayetteville
Jarvis. Jo E. Mebane
Jefferies. Anna C. Burlington
Jernigan, Charlotte R, Aulander
Johnson, Becky M. Benson
Johnson, Christiana R Kinston
Johnson, Cynthia L. Conway
Johnson, Jackie A. Pittsboro
Johnson, Jo A. Conway
Johnson, Joseph L. Goldsboro
Johnson, Karen J. Rocky Mount
Johnson, Nancy V. Winston Salem
Johnson, Patricia L. Silver Spring. Md,
Johnston, Catherine A Charlotte
Joki, Barbara E. Annandale, Va.
Jones, Betty J. Trenton
Jones, Eva D. Core City
Jones, Kathryn A. Williamston
Jones, Kathy D. Smithfield
Jones, Lynda D, Wilson
Jones. Michael D Virginia Beach. Va.
Jones. Phoebe Richlands
Jones. Susan B Durham
Jordan. Cheryl A. Colonial Heights. Va.
Jordan. Letha G. Fayetteville
Jordan, Pamela S. Raleigh
Joyner, Elizabeth R Farmville
Kaylor, Alice L. Goldsboro
Kearney, James J Jr Littleton
Keeter, Gail I Rocky Mount
Keith, Angela G, Lillington
Kelman. Anne L. Winston Salem
Kemezis, Lea M. Closten. N.J,
Kenney. Daniel Morristown. N.J.
Key. Deborah K, Alamance
Key la^ne G, Winston Salem
Keyser. Bonnie M. Clemmons
Kiuebrew. Terry L. High Point
Killingsworth. Kathy T New Bern
Kimmel. Frances M Dunn
King. Frank F,. Jr, Statesville
Kirk, Edward B, Durham
Kirkpatrick. Viuian K. Hendersonville
Kluttz, Pamela D. Mt. Pleasant
Knock, Marlin A. Greenville
Knox, Auretta D. Cornelius
Koonce, Kathy N. Trenton
Kornegay. Susan E. Tarboro
Koshak, Lynn I. Charlotte
Krainiak. Robert A, Fayetteville
Krenek, Ray A. Fay
Kuczynski, Lynn A. Goldsboro
Lambeth, John D, Greenville
Lamm, Jesse Mayo Jr. Lumberton
Lancaster, Alice L. Rocky Mount
Lancaster, Charlene A, Cheverly, Md.
Lancaster, Debra A, Garner
Lancaster, Webster H, Goldsboro
Landis, Jodie P Rocky Mount
Lane, Richard B. Kmston
Lane, Wallace S. Greensboro
Lang, Barbara L. Farmville
Langdon, Valli A. Angier
Langston, Lucretia L Temple Hills, Md,
Lanier, Philip J. Winston-Salem
Lanier, Rayford. R,, Jr, Goldsboro
Laskowski, Constance E. Livingston, N,J.
LaVallee, Richard G, Alexandria, Va
Lawrence, Nan G Mount Airy
Leake, Dianne F. Charlottesville, Va.
Lee, Clifton Clayton
Lee, Lena M, Aulander
Lee, Lenwood C. Lumberton
Lee, Nelle W. Greenville
Leggett, Nancy K, Greenville
Leggette, Evangeline New Bern
Lemp, Kathleen A, Skaneateles, N.J
Leonard, Jeryl G. Beaufort
if M J (^^ iiii
Leutgens, Kevin M Greenville
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Lewis, Lois R. Chapel Hill
Lewis, Sherry L. Pittsboro
Lewitz, Allen G. Ramsey, N.J
Light, Nancy J. Newark, Del.
Liles, Philip F. Sanford
Liles, Phillip W. Manson
Lindan, Brill W Southern Pines
F ^ f
Litchfield, Julia B Washington
\ .- . p
Locklear, Billy R Jacksonville
Long, Anita L. Durham
Long. David E Durham
Lougee, Robert F. Durham
Lowe, Bobbie S. Lowgap
Lowrance, Patricia A. Charlotte
Loyo, Fleming L. Raleigh
Lucas. Dianne D. Saheboro
Lund, Kent M. Greensboro
Lundy, Sarah A. Charlotte
Luper, Anita Y. Rocky Mount
Lyerly, Williams Kmston
Lynch. Kathie I. Hillsborough
Lyons, Linda G. Greensboro
Mabe. Paula G Portsmouth, Va.
Mackey. Carol A. Sanford
Mallard. James E. Pollocksville
Mallinson. Jane E Hampton, Va.
Maness, Deborah F Fayetteville
Mangum. Shirley F. Lillington
Manley. Catherine A. Asheville
Manley, Margaret A, Falls Church, Va
Manley, Marolyn L. Conway
Marlowe, Cathy A. Asheville
Marsh, Tom K, Washington, D.C.
Martin, Jonathan C. Scarsdale, NY.
Martin, Kenneth M, Wadesboro
Martin. Linda G. Fayetteville
Martino, Patricia L. Adelphi. Md
Massengill. Done M, Fayetteville
Matthews. Leonard C. Enfield
Maultsby. James E Hope Mills
Maxwell. Charles S. Fayetteville
Mayer, Ellen P, Danvers. Mass.
Mayo. Carolyn A New Bern
McAlister, Louise E, Charlotte
McCann. Thomas P Charlotte
McCauley. Jane E. Gastonia
McCracken. V. Gayle Morganton
McDonald. Carolyn A Charlotte
McGaffin. Karen J Raleigh
McGaughey. Patricia A. Fayetteville
McGee. Pamela A. Kernersville
McGuire. Lola E. Castle Hayne
Mclntire, Elaine S. Norfolk, Va.
McKay, Richard J., Jr Lilesville
McLamb, D. Gaye Clinton
McLaughlin. Ann B Columbia
McLeod. Ronald G. Montgomery, Ala.
McMillan. Billie J Parkton
McMillan. Helen J. Red Springs
McNeill, Janice A Raleigh
McRae, Louie A , Jr Fayetteville
McWatters, Gail Havelock
Meadows, Jeanette Toano, Virginia
Meadows, Paula D Annandale, Va.
Mekulchek, Allan P. Fords, N.J.
Merrell, Dan L. Aydlett
Merrifield. Mary V. Woodbridge. Va.
Milburn, William T . Jr Winston-Salem
Miles. John L Newfane. N.Y.
Miller, Patricia F. Oriental
Miller, Ziegler N.
Minges. Connie J.
Mitchell. Paula J,
Mizelle, Brenda L.
Mizelle. Kenneth E. Windsor
Mobley, Lois D. Williamston
Mohle. Becky S Ayden
Monson. Peggy M. Charlotte
Moore, Barbara M. Wilson
Moore. Elina Hurdle Mills
Moore, Katie B Spring Hope
Moore. William D Greenville
Moose. Stephanie E. Conover
Morgan. Susan H. Richmond, Va.
Morris. Annie F. Havelock
Morris. Elizabeth B. Gastonia
Morris. Robert W, Rocky Mount
Morrone. Robert J Cherry Hill. N J.
Moser, Chere D, Charlotte
Moser. Regina D- Claremont
Moss, Cheryl D. Kannapolis
Mudrock. Joyce R, South Plainfield. NJ,
Muegge, Margaret M. New Bern
Mulac. Timothy I. Newport News. Va.
Mumford, Vivian L Ayden
Murphey. William H. Snow Hill
Myers, Mary P. Candor
Myers, Wayne R. Winston-Salem
Nestor. Kathleen M. Wayne. N.J
Newton. Cheryl K, Falls Church, Va
Newton. Naomi Marston
Nichols. Devera A. Wilson
Nicklaw. Katheleen K. Wilmington
Nielsen. Linda G. Dunn
Nimitz. Charles H. Virginia Beach. Va.
Nipper, Rick N. Greensboro
Nixon, Cynthia G. Edenton
Noble. David S New Bern
Nobles. Tana L. Plymouth
Noffsinger. Sarah J Wilmington
Norman. Walter E. Creswell
Norris. Tammie R Chocowinity
Norton. A. Joseph Wallingford. Pa
Oatlield. Patricia L. Gary
O'Briant, Deborah E. Durham
Oliver, Julia B, Greenville
Olmsted. Glenn H. Raleigh
O'Lonner. Debra L. Raleigh
O'Neal. James W. Gary
O'Neal. William D. Rockingham
Ormond, Barbara B. Pinetown
Orrell. Mike H. Winston Salem
O'Shea. Thomas E. Lexington Park. Md
Ouellette. John Greenville
Owens, Pepper R. McLean. Va.
Owens. Terry A, Durham
Packer. Betty J. Morehead City
Page. Willard F.. Jr. Fayetteville
Palese. Gerry E Baltimore. Md.
Palmer, Ed W. Durham
Pardue, Rebecca A Sanford
Park, Beverly G. Virginia Beach. Va,
Parker, Mary B, Garner
Parker. Norman P Warners. N.Y,
Parker. Susan J, Farmville
Parker. William D Wilson
Parks. Julian Washington
Parris. Steve A Fremont
Parrish. Freda D, Rocky Mount
Parrish. Ricky H. Selma
Parsley. Elizabeth A. Statesville
Parsons. James C, Jr. Greenville
Paschal. Jane E. Lillington
Pattern. Wanda K. New Bern
Patterson. Debra M Winston-Salem
Paul. Berenda G Bath
Payne, Judy M. Greenville
Pearce. Beverly A. Fayetteville
Pearce. Judy W Zebulon
Pegram. GIrnda S. Townsville
Perrin. Albert T, Greensboro
f^ A <5 ^ ^
Peterson, Cynthia L, Elizabethtown
Phelps, Charles L, Winston-Salem
Phillips, Gail L. Rockville, Md,
Phillips, Randall S, Greenville
Phillips, Thomas C. Columbia, S.C,
Phinney, Pamela G. Fayetteville
Phipps, Kathy L, Knightdale
Pierce, Cynthia E, Princeton
Piland, Joy K Scotland Neck
Plott. Deborah A. Waynesville
Poindexter, K Randy High Point
Porter. Joanne K. Tarboro
Powell, Kathon M, Brunswick
Prescott, Diana A. Swansboro
Presson, Debra K. Charlotte
Prevatt, Frank W. Lumberton
Prezioso, Rhonda C. Virginia Beach, Va.
Price, Donna C. Williamston
Price, Karen J. Charlotte
Price. Linda D. Four Oaks
Price, Mary J, Ellerbe
Price, Susan L. Dudley
Pridgen, John J. Wilson
Pridgen, Lynda G. Goldsboro
Prince, Cathy S Apex
Prince, James R , III Charlotte
Proctor, Carol A. Fountain
Pugh, Pamela T Durham
Purinai, Joseph T Battleboro
Quave, Susan M Columbia, S.C
Quinley, Sherrie L Newport News, Va.
Quinn, Susan A. Kinston
Rabens. Dea C. Fayetteville
Rabon. Robert G Raleigh
Ragazzo. Jo A, Greenville
Raines, John R. Wilson
Ray, Constance J. Chapel Hill
Ray. Linda J. Chapel Hill
Reams. Sidney J, Havelock
Redies. Sherri M. Charlotte
Register. Susan E. Kinston
Reid. Vivan S. Charlotte
Reville. Lynn A, Woodbridge. Va.
Rich. Gayle J. Durham
Richardson. Cynthia P. Cary
Riddick. Jeff R Gatesville
Rigsby. Thomas E, Weldon
Ringer. Robert E, Fayetteville
Rivera. Luis E. Fayetteville
Robbins. John T Rocky Mount
Robbins. Martha C. Pinetown
Robertson. Joseph L. Greensboro
Robertson. Kathleen M. Machipongo. Va.
Robertson. Tommie L. Goldsboro
Robinson, Charles E. Jacksonville
Rodgers. Charlie S. Wilson
Roe. Deborah A Hendersonville
Rogers. Debbie V, Raleigh
Rogerson. Ebbie J. Williamston
Rogerson. Ranae Williamston
Rose. Sandra J. Clinton
Rouse. Charles S.. Jr. Kinston
Russell. Suzanne C, Granite Falls
Ryder, Cathy S. Columbus. Ohio
Sadler, Betty S- Bayboro
Safrit, Glenda Salisbury
Saty, Laura E, Rocky Mount
Sager, Sara L, Elkin
Sauls, Robert H. Greenville
Saunders, Lynda L, Ramseur
Schlaich, Diane S, Elkin Park, Pa.
Schmidtke, Mary L. Fayetteville
Schofield, Janette S, Charleston, S.C.
Schultz, Gretchen A Birmingham, Ala.
Scogin, Nancy A. Aurora
Scott. Rose A. Matthews
Scruggs, Dolores E. Charlotte
Seacord, Barbara L, Charlotte
Sedwick, Susan E, Jacksonville
Seem, Dennis A, Arlington, Va,
Shackelford, Lorraine Fremont
Shackleton, James R. Burlington
Shallcross, Jacqueline M. Smithfield
Shannon. Mary P. Vienna, Va.
Sharek. Deborah M. Smithfield
Sharitz, Michael E. Fairfax, Va.
Shaw, Diane E. Raleigh
Shaw. Susan J Washington
Sherin. Catherine Raleigh
Shearin, Deborah M Louisburg
Sherman, William D Fayetteville
Shingleton, Susan C, Stantonsburg
Shore, Thomas R. Durham
Shreve, William H. Wilson
Silberman. Bruce I, Statesville
Simmons, Lynda M. St, Thomas, Virgin Is.
Simmonds. Lawrence J. Rockville. Md.
Sink, Rosemary E Raleigh
Skillman, Elizabeth A. Greensboro
Myra C, Durham
Richard R. Pompano Beach. Fla.
Bradley C. Vineland, N.J.
Carolyn A. Greenville
Catherine H. Goldsboro
Daniel J. Graham
David C. Rockingham
Elaine H. Chocowinity
George T. Winterville
Janet C Atlantic
John M. Virginia Beach. Va.
Karen D. Ramseur
Mary A. Greenville
Smith. Ralph L Kitty Hawk
Smith, Richard A, Concord
Smith, Ruby A Kinston
Smith, Skipper Richmond, Va.
Smith, Ten A. Greensboro
Snypes. Luther J, Goldsboro
Sokolosky. Elaine Beaufort
Sorrell, Martha L Benson
Sutherland, Mary S. Chinquapin
Spam. Linda A. Greenville
Spam. Rhonda K. Pinetops
Speas, Deborah S. Morganton
Speer. Alice E. Wnghtsville Beach
Speight, Fred L. Snow Hill
Spell. Robert G, Clinton
Spencer. Richard L. Trinita
Spillers. Wanda J. Charlotte
Spivey. Ernest A Edenton
Spivey, Rebecca C. Kelford
Spivey. William L Aberdeen
Stainback, Gary J. Raleigh
Stalls. Linda F. Hassell
Stacill, Johnny R. Greenville
Stacill, Sue B Greenville
Standock, Stephanie M. Fayetteville
Stanford, Priscilla S, Raleigh
Starling. Elizabeth J. Fayetteville
Steidle, Hovi/ard Jr. PennValley. Pa.
Stephens, Susane Bethany Beach. Del.
Stephenson, Beverly G. Angler
Stevenson. Judy A. Riverdale. Ga.
Stine. Lynda L Greenville
Stocks. Peggy A Washington
Stockes. Sandra D, Norlina
Stone. Debra E. Dunn
Stone. Frederick B. Cayce. S.C.
Strayer. Deborah R. Greensboro
Strickland. Lewis R. Raleigh
Strickhn. Cathy H, Durham
Strop. Judith G Henderson
Sturwer. Allison M. River Forest. Ill
Suggs. Terray F, Whiteville
Sullivan. Patrick M. Fayetteville
Sullivan. Susan D. Wilson
Summerell, Paul C. Fayetteville
Swam. Guy S. Columbia
Sykes. Tanya S. Rocky Mount
Szwaia, Deborah L Wagram
Tarlton. Sharon D Asheboro
Tart. Billy B, Dunn
Tart, Elizabeth A Newton Grove
Tayloe, Hulda M. Colerain
Taylor. Jan S Kinston
Taylor. Nancy C Norfolk. Va,
Taylor, Sherl D, Charlotte
Terrell, Lynne C New Bern
Tharnngton. Hazel C Raleigh
Thomas. Dons A. Spring Lake
Thomas. Gene D. Beaulaville
Thomas. James R, Hendersonville
Thomas. Martha F Williamston
Thomas. Robert W. Fayetteville
Thomason. Jane E Charlotte
Thompson. Andrea L. Warrenton
Thompson. Susanna N, Asheville
Thomson. Douglas A Hingham. Mass.
Thornton. Alan C. Havelock
Thornton. Jennifer Mt Olive
Tilley. Rainelle Kinston
Tipton, Vickie L Havelock
Todd, James E , Jr. Kinston
Todd, Kathy L Huntersville
Toombs. Carlton Colonial Heights. Va
Totty. Sara L. Earlysville. Va.
Towns. Rita C Raleigh
Troutman. Steven W Raleigh
Truitt. Mary C, Oriental
Turner. Barbara G Durham
Tutsock, James A. Alexandria, Va-
Tvaronas, Kevin M Hendersonville
Uhteg. Sharon E Kinston
Umstead, Brooke A. Kensington, Md.
Vail. Robert E Greensboro
VanArsdel, Sara K. Woodbndge, Va.
Vance, Carol J, Charlotte
Vann, Georgette R. Conway
Vaughan, Vicki T. Durham
Vick, Michael W. Ladson
VossBrlnck, Linda L. Charlotte
Wagner, Linda K, Newport News, Va.
Wagner, Rebecca M, Washington
Wagner. Susan I. Wake Forest
Wallace. Donna D. Falls Church. Va.
Wallace. Hettie L. Edenton
Wallace. Wanda G, Kinston
Waller. Dwight D, Mt, Olive
Walters. William J. Greensboro
Ward. Carolyn M, Nakina
Warren. Barbara A. Newton Grange
Warren. Mark R, Roxboro
Warren. Nancy E. Wilson
Warwick. Rebecca E Elizabethtown
Watson. Anne W, Raleigh
Watts. Deborah F. Tabor City
Weaver. Joy Y Angler
Webb. Curtis Winterville
Weenon. Nancy J. Charlotte
Weeks. Bobby N Newport
Weeks. Deborah S. Bethel
Wells. Cynthia R, Chapel Hill
Wells. Jerry H. Wallace
West. Fredrick C. Fremont
West, Kenneth M. Greenville
West, Nancy J. Raleigh
West, Sandra M. Fremont
Wheless. Kathy K. Ayden
White. Alice M. Elizabeth City
White. Barbara J. Williamston
White. Betty G. Charleston. S.C,
White. Joselyn J. Manson
White. William M. New Bern
Whiteford. William F, Greenville
Whitehouse. Barbara J. Jacksonville
Whitfield. Janice R. Mt, Olive
Whitlock, William C. Ill Kinston
Whitman. Robert E, Springfield. Va.
Wiggins. James L. Louisburg
Williams. Carolyn F, Jamesville
Williams, Daniel R. Jacksonville
Williams. Ellen K Laurinburg
Williams. John K Autryville
Williams. Judy K. Newport
Williams. Suzanne M, Winston-Salem
Williams. Vivian J. Warrenton
Willitord. Kathenne E. Elm City
Willis, Lucy A. Wanchese
Wilmoth. Caria Winston Salem
Wilson. Emma D. Sanford
Wilson. Worth B.. Ill Raleigh
£iMS£. I .
Winborn. Linda J- Ahoskie
Winston. Helen R. Nelson. Va
Winston. James P . Ill Buffalo Junction. Va.
Wolfe. Martha S Rocky Mount
Wong. Gary J C- Midway Park
Wood. Susan J Mamers
Woodard. Rebecca J. Conway
Woodruff. Jeffery. C, Tarboro
Woody Cyntfiia A. Roxboro
Woolard. Arthur R, Chocowmity
Worsley. Anne L. Rocky Mount
Worsman. Patrice L Charlotte
Worthmgton, Linda L. LaGrange
Wrenn, Pamela G. Roxboro
Wright! Martha R. High Point
Wright. Mary S. Elizabeth City
Wyhe. Gladys W. New Bern
Wyre. Susan H. Winston-Salem
Young. Barbara A. China Grove
Young. M Jane Seaford. DeL
Zepp. Susan L Roanoke Rapids
Adams. Bobby R- Goldsboro
Adams, Cheryl M. Merry Hill
Adams. Emily M. Laurinburg
Adams, Johnny B, Wake Forest
Albea, John H, Hendersonville
Albritton, Caroline C, Kinston
Albntton. Mary K, Hookerton
Allen. VIdia J, Jamesville
Allison, Paula J. Hampton, Va,
Anderson, Heidi K. Wake Forest
Anderson, Judy A. Raleigh
Anderson. Susan E. Cary
Andrews. Allyson R. Farmville
Angle. Karen G, Oxford
Archer. Pamela F. Roanoke Rapids
Archibald. John A, Statesville
Armstrong, Dorotry A. Staten Island, N.Y
Atkins, Nancy E, Norfolk, Va.
Atwell, Larry S. Concord
Austria, Jaime N. Norfolk. Va.
Bailey. Beverly J. Williamston
Bailey. Vicky L. Wilson
Bailey, Wilma E, Pine Level
Baily. William L. Morehead City
Baker, Brenda L. Rocky Mount
Baker. Gilbert L. Tarboro
Baker, Jennifer L. Willow Springs
Baker, Lynn D. Alexandria, Va.
Baker, Michael R, Roanoke Rapids
Baker, Peggy E. Aulander
Baldwin. Elizabeth H. Newport, R I,
Baldwin, Nancy L. Wilmington
Barefoot. William T. Four Oaks
Barksdale, Roxanne Lynchburg. Va.
Barnes, Judith W. Virginia Beach, Va.
Barnes, Wanda G. Lucama
Barnette, Evelyn D, Raleigh
Barrett. Sarah E. Roanoke Rapids
Bartlett. Patricia G, Charlotte
Bass. Anita K. Erwin
Bass. Linda G. Wilson
Bass, Robbie L. Dunn
Bass, Virginia B Jackson
Batchilar, William M.. Jr. Winston Salem
Batchelor. Paula S. Witson
Batts. Hazel M. Rocky Mount
Baynor. Susan E Plymouth
Beddingfield, Howard W , Jr. Spring Hope
Belcher, Cheryl C. Oxford
Bell. Beverly M. Durham
Bell. Mary K. Burgais
Beniamin. Steven D, Woodbridge
Berry. Margaret E. Hurdle Mills
Besche. Thomas A, Georgetown, Del.
Betts, Wilmer C, III Raleigh
Biggerstaff, Sheila Jackson
Biggerstaff. Theresa C. Rocky Mount
Bishop, Susan B, Statesville
Bittner, Susan J, Morehead City
Blake. Kathryn K, Jacksonville
Blanchard. Sharon K. South Mills
Bland, Dianne Wallace
Blue, Claudia D. Sanford
Bobbin, Llli D Spring Hope
Boggs, Karen D, Selma, Ala
Bolt. James M. Winston-Salem
Bond, Brenda J. Greenville
Bottoms, Marilyn N. Wilson
Bordeaux, Sarah A, Garland
Boseman, Caria L Greenville
Boswell, Pamela A, Durham
Bowen, Cathy L. Williamston
Bower, Susan L. Roanoke. Va.
Bovvers, Kerry D High Point
Boyd, Elizabeth C. Pinetown
Boyette. Ethel M. Faison
Boykin. Carolyn E. Garner
Boykin. Donna L Kenly
Bradford. Karin Jacksonville
Bradshaw, Mary R. Raleigh
Bradsher, Sally Roxboro
Branch. Emily A Orrum
Branch. Lena K Winterville
Branch. Linda S Orrum
Braum, Christine J Holmdel
Bray. Cindy A, Virginia Beach. Va
Brett. Edwin J Murfreesboro
Briggs. Linda D. Swansboro
Brintle, Sharon P Mt. Airy
Broaddrick, Sylva E Greenville
Brock. Ginger K. Warsaw
Brooks. Elizabeth A Jacksonville
Brooks. John C
Brooks. Vicki A,
Brooks. Vicky J
Brown. Alex C
Jr. Roanoke Rapids
Brown. Brenda A. Goldsboro
Brown. Charles D. Garner
Brown. Debra A. Rose Hill
Brown. Harry L.. Jr. Wallace
Brown. Nancy K, Greenville
Brown. Wendy L. Hamlet
Brownlee. Karen E Kinston
Bruce. Richard K Durham
Bruton. Laurie Ann S Carrboro
Bryan. Lynwood S Oxford
Bryant. Frances D Durham
Buck. Nancy L. Winterville
Buehler. Jane A. Fairfax. Va.
Bullock. Cynthia M Williamston
Bumgarner. Martha G Richmond. Va.
Bunch. Donald D Washington
Bonn, Catherine A. Durham
Bunn. Lauralyn N. New Bern
Burks. Debra J. Kinston
Burnette, Mark E. Morehead City
Burns. Joseph C Swannanoa
Burton. Dons J. Washington
Butler. Mary C. Tabor City
Byrd. Kathryn A. Charleston. S.C.
Caldwell. Carol J Whiteville
Calhhan. Cathy E. Elizabethtown
Callis. Elton A . Jr. Cofield
Callis. Margaret F Jacksonville
Campbell. Janet D. Rockingham
Campbell. Kimberly A. Silver Springs. Md.
Campen, Mary D- Chesapeake. Va,
Capps, Brenda G. Erwin
Capps. Ricky D, Erwin
Carpenter. Connie S. New Bern
Carr, Jennifer L. Richmond. Va.
Carraway. Robert L. Greenville
Carroll, Bettie J. Greenville
Carter. Frankie J. Charlotte
Carter, Kathy J. Winston Salem
Carter. Peggy J Angier
Cartwright. Janet C, Greenville
Caruthers, Francis L. Raleigh
Castleberry. Susan B Wendell
Cates. Sheila D, Durham
Caudell. Holly J- High Point
Cavanaugh. Janet L. Rocky Mount
Champion. Nancy J, Raleigh
Chandler, Commodare P., Ill Matthews
Chapman. Barbara J Fayetteville
Chavasse, Elizabeth A. Raleigh
Cheek. Christine L Fayetteville
Clark. Felicia A. Charlotte
Clark. Lu A. Pinetops
Clark, Mark L. Havelock
Clark, Robin Cheryl Durham
Clark, Sidney P, Wilson
Clark. Vicky G Greenville
Clark, Walter F, Mt, Airy
Clary. Wanda L. Gaston
demons, Eldred Y. Durham
Cobb. Maiorie L, Atkinson
Coleman. William L Alexandria, Va
Coley, Margaret A Faison
Colglazier, Joan M. Raleigh
Collins. Debbie E Elizabeth City
Comes, Richard C. Kannapolis
Comby, William B. Conover
Comer, Gayla S, Whispering Pines
Compton, Linda L Virgilina. Va.
Compton, Vicky R. Burlington
Conlyn, Dons J. Prince Frederick. Md.
Connally, Claudia A. Coral Gables. Fla.
Conyers. Al M. Franklinton
Cook, Susan L. Hyattsville. Md,
Coots. Frank E. Ill Roanoke Rapids
Coppage, Jesse L. Robersonville
Corbett, Jasper E., Ill Greenville
Corbin, Becton W. Jacksonville
Cottle. David C. Rose Hill
Cottrell. Candice A, Henderson
Cottros, Anna M, Charlotte
Council, Mary L, Pinebluff
Cowan. Deborah G. Burlington
Cowhig, Susan B, Greensboro
Cox, Lynda Dare Wilson
Cox. Mary L. Wilmington
Crabtree. Ann P, Henderson
Cratt. Annie M, Norlina
Creath. Judith A. Burlington
Creech. Mary L. Garner
Cress, Christine J. Rural Hall
Crockett. Thelma C, Raleigh
Groom. Aaron C Dover
Crump. Leslie L. Raleigh
Cruthfield. Denise L, Burlington
Cuningham. Robert L. Winston Salem
Currie, Kathy Diane Raeford
Currie, Nancy E Lumberton
Dail, Polly L. Ayden
Dameron, Connie D. Burlington
Daniel. Letitia G. Collinsville. Va.
Daniel. Stanley L., Jr. Oxford
Davenport. Carolyn Rocky Mount
Davidson, Aldriche Z, Charlotte
Davis, Jennie L. Colerain
Davis. Terry R. Fremont
Dawson. Deborah J. Kinston
Dean. Rhonda R, Elkton, Va,
Deans, Amy J. Wilson
DeBerry. David T. Charlotte
DeBruhl. Marilyn J, New Bern
Deese, Virginia L Albemarle
Derrough. Julia L, Asheville
Dickens. Celest R, Littleton
Dickens. Sandra L. Whiteville
Dixon. Carolyn R Raleigh
Dixon. Paul K, Wallace
Doss. Ellen C, Burlington
Dougherty. Mary L Williamston
Douglas. Norma D, Charlotte
Dowd. Kathy S. Greensboro
Doyle. Mary P, Bethesda. Md.
Drake. Dallas F Jamestown
Drake. Kathryn A Asheville
Dungee. George E. Greensboro
Dunnagan. Michael G, Camp Leieune
Duperock. Suzanne K, Wilmington
Dupin. Rosalind Fayetteville
Durham. Charles H Durham
Durban, Michael A. Woodbridge, Va.
Dwiggins, Michael L, Macksville
Ealy, William C. Charlotte
Eason. Richard A, Macclesfield
Ebbs. Laura R. Greenville
Edinger. Kathy Medtord Lakes. N,J,
Edwards. Carolyn S Greensboro
Edwards. David G Rocky Mount
Edwards. Karia A Washington
Edwards. Katherine G, Gary
Edwards. Michael C. Pendleton
Edwards. Michael G. Beulaville
Edwards. Michael P Graham
Edwards, Ruth A New Bern
Edwards, Sally F Jacksonville
Elian von Meldory, Chantal Greensboro
Ellington, Martha D Greensboro
Ellington, Nancy R. Statesville
Ellis, Linda Carol Fuquay Varina
Ellrod, Dorothy L Tarboro
End, Deborah L Virginia Beach. Va.
Engiman, Gilda K, Kernersville
English, Betsy Kenansville
Ennis, Janet P. Burlington
Ennis, Marshall P Erwin
Gallop, Jane E Va. Beach. Va,
Gambella, Diane Goldsboro
Gardner. Steve G, Greensboro
Garretson. Jayne D Washington
Garris. Cynthia D Ayden
Garris. Vickie J. Greenville
Gaskill. Bridget! Manteo
Gaskins. Deborah K New; Bern
Gaskins, Stephanie A, Manteo
Gebhardt. Robert Old Tappan. N J
Gentry. Bernard K,. Jr Roxboro
Gentry. Catherine R. Roxboro
Ghent. Ginna Alexandria. Va.
Gibson. Juha A Raeford
Giddings. Martha E Jacksonville
Gies. David C. Fayetteville
Gillette. Stuart R, Antwerp. N.Y.
Gillette. Wray Y Wilson
Gliarmis. Peggy Inez. S. Wilson
Goddard. Judy D. Williamston
Godwin. Betty S. Lindan
Goodson. Barbara E. Kinston
Gordon. Roger A. Greensboro
Gorrie. Elizabeth M, Williamston
Gosnell. Linda K. Murfreesboro
Gould. Juanifa F Greenville
Graham. Ridgely M. Reidsville
Gramling. Paula A Cranford
Evans. Judith A. Fremont
Evans. Karen S. Fayetteville
Evans. Mary C. Tyner
Evans. Steve J. Greenville
Everhart. Jerry L. Lexington
Eykyn, Mary Beth Camp Leieune
Fahrenbruch. Kathy A. Cherry Hill. N.J.
Fack. Thomas J. Millersville. Penn.
Farina. Bradley C. Jacksonville
Feher. Amy L, Ahoskie
Ferguson. Charlene D Virginia Beach. Va,
Ferrell, Walton J. Lucama
Ficken. Thad T. Mt, Olive
Fields, David E. Durham
Finch, Jacqueline E. Henderson
Fisher. Sharon D. Fayetteville
Flaherty, Tama J. Rockville, Md
Fletcher, Bonnie L. Durham
Flinchum, Pamela D Gary
Flint, Brenda J. Tarboro
Floyd. Barbara A. Wilson
Flythe. Rheta J. Aulander
Fogleman. Karen S. Burlington
Fondren. Anne E. Roanoke Rapids
Forbis. Carole J Mt. Airy
Ford. Vicki J. Springfield. Va
Foster. Barbara A. Neptune. N J
Franke. Clarke R. Towson. Md
Franklin. Betty L Graham
Franklin. Vicki Y Graham
Freeman, Sally L. Wake Forest
Friedman. Diane K Fairfax. Va.
Frye, Barry E. Brown Summit
Frye, Janice L. Mount Airy
Fuller. Karia P Newport
Gray, Barbara G. Kinston
Green. Karen S, Lumberton
Greene, Kathy L. Rockville, Md,
Greene, Roger L- New Bern
Greene, William C, Jr Fayetteville
Griffin, Deborah J Rocky Mount
Griffis, Dianne A, Kinston
Grimsley, Jackie F Pollocksville
Groover, Patricia A, Havelock
Guirkins, Eleanor R. New Bern
Gulledge, William B, Raleigti
Gunter, Paula J. Sanford
Gurley, Mollie E. Mt, Olive
Haire, Marcy K Charlotte
Hales, Elva J. Washington
Hall, Betty G, Mt. Olive
Hall, Denise M, Rulhr Glen, Va,
Hall, Irene, Kenansville
Hall, Laura L. Greensboro
Hanner, Nancy E. Randleman
Hanold, Lynn F Annapolis, Md.
Hanrahan, Teresa J. Falls Church, Va.
Hardee, Barbara A. Fayetteville
Hardison, Dale E. Williamston
Hardwick, Donald E. Burlington
Hardy, Carolyn R. Burlington
Hargett, Hubert G., Jr Jacksonville
Harllee, Victor F., Jr. High Point
Harmon, Glenn L, Kings Mountain
Harper, Catherine A. Deep Run
Harper, John W. Orlanda, Fla.
Harrell, Alice E. Wilson
Harrell, Charlie M., Ill Hertford
Harrell, Connie R. Goldsboro
Harrell, Evelyn 0. Edenton
Harrell, Lou E. Burgaw
Harrill, Shelly N. Durham
Harris, Celia E. Farmville
Harris, Diane M. Crifton
Harris, Norris R. Statesville
Harris, Rebecca C. New Bern
Harris, Teresa A. Farmville
Harrold, Michael D Hazlet, N.J
Hartel, Vickie A. Granite Quarry
Hartis, Margaret L Kinston
Hartsell, Debra H. Greenville
Hartsfield, Jeanne S. Kinston
Harvey, Willie H. New Bern
Haswell, Rodney D. Durham
Hatch, Betty L. Goldsboro
Hatch, Debbie A. Mt. Olive
Hatchell, Janice D. Charlotte
Hatcher, Rhonda L. Corner
Haverty, Barbara A. New Carrollton, Md
Hawley, Donna G. Durham
Hayes, David N. Moravian Falls
Haymans, Michael P. PurtaGorda, Fla.
Hetfner, Cindy R. Durham
Held, Gretchen L. Union, N.J.
Heidenreich, James R. Greenville
Hemby, Rebecca A. Kinston
Henderson, Deborah A. Morehead City
Hendnx, Robin E. Tyner
Hendrix. Steven C- Winston Salem
Higginson. Nancy J Charlotte
Highsmith, Margie S Rocky Point
Hilbert. Sheila D Newport
Hilder, Janet L Virginia Beach. Va.
Hile, Patricia C. Williamsburg, Va.
Hill. Betty L, Garysburg
Hill. James T. Raleigh
Hill. Sara E. Durham
Hines, Larry L. Battleboro
Hines, Lynda D. Raleigh
Hinnant, Danny E. Selma
Hinson. Roger Wilmington
Hinson. Ronald L. Tarboro
Hinson. Janice M Rockingham
Hinton. Nancy C. Raleigh
Hirschi. Carlton P.. Jr. Burlington
Hobbs. Joseph S. Smithfield
Hobbs. Sheila M, Raleigh
Hobbs. Willie R. Newton Grove
Hobson, Kent A. Winston-Salem
Hodges. Elizabeth Washington
Hodges. Kim Grimesland
Holcomb. Carolyn S. State Road
Holloman. Richard J. Farmville
Hollowell. Kathy L, Southport
Holt. Joan A. Kinston
Hooper. John R Buston
Hooten. Phyllis G. LaGrange
Hopewell. Judith A. New Bern
Hopkins. Elizabeth H Edenton
Hopkins. Judy C. Plymouth
Hoskins. Christine A Raleigh
Horner. Cynthia V. New Bern
House. Cheryl J. Franklinton
, Catherine D. Louisburg
Humbles, Jannette E. Ayden
Hurt, William B,
Ina R. Re
McKeeCity, N J
. Ceba A
. Jerry A
, Susan E.
, Janice A.
1 G Pinetown
, Victor G.
Richard L Gastonia
Jewell, Susan M.
Johnson, Debra L. Newrton Grove
Johnson, Jerry L, Hendersonville
Johnson, Johnny M. Raleigh
Johnson. Lyn C. Raleigh
Johnson. Martha K. Rocky Mount
Johnson. Michael W, Raleigh
Johnson. Patricia M Fayetteville
Johnson, Sallie M. Shannon
Johnson, Trudy. L. Rocky Mount
Johnston, Betty J. Rocky Mount
Johnston, Cheryl A. Kitty Hawk
Johnston, George P., Ill Rocky Mount
Johnston, Jena J, Greenville
Jones, Deborah S, Williamston
Jones, Herbert L. Durham
Jones, Leslie R Raleigh
Jones. Melvin T, Raleigh
Jones, Stephen C Gary
Jordan, Linda C. Clinton
Joyner, Alice D Oak City
Kanoy, Caroline T. Henderson
Kayher, David L. Gastonia
Kenon, John R. Manassas, Va.
Keel, Patricia G. Robersonville
Keistler, Joey L, Charlotte
Keith, Rebecca A. Kinston
Keller, Virginia C. Guro Sordo
Kelley, Mary L. Elizabeth City
Kelley, Patrick A Reidsville
Kendrick, Larry L., Jr. Greenville
Kennedy, Mary C- Cambridge, Md,
King, Horace G, Kinston
King. John B. Durham
Kirby. Karen S. WinstonSalem
Kirchgessner. Steven L, Durham
Klenke, Dwight A, Goldsboro
Kline, Edward B. King George. Va
Knoll, Craig R, Raleigh
Knott. Alvis L Raleigh
Koesy, Rebecca S. Williamston
Kolody, Clarinda Fayetteville
Kornegay. Eric K. Smithfield
Kyle, Larry A, Galax, Va.
Ladd, Anna M Durham
Lamm. Marianna P. Lucama
Lamphier, Deborah Fayetteville
Langley, Georgia A Rocky Mount
LaRue Susan H. Sanford
Latham, Karen E. Chapel Hill
Laverty, Laurette A Durham
Lawall, Mark A. Falls Church, Va
Lawson, Donna J. Eden
Lee. Linda E Mooresville
Leggett, June Fairmont
Lester. Joan Raleigh
Letchworth, Thelma Kinston
Lewis. Elizabeth A Chocowinity
Lewis. James M. Hertford
Lewis, Mary F. Elon College
Lilley Susan G. Jamesville
Little, Robert E. Greensboro
Lockamy. Sara E, Burlington
Locke. Dabney Williamsburg. Va
Lockemy, Randall T Henderson
Lockhart, Thomas L. Chapel Hill
Lockwood. Mark E. Charlotte
Loelkes Janet A. Alexandria, Va,
Lottin, Donna S Ayden
Lottin, Patsy A. Ayden
Long, Joan K Roxboro
Long, Wallace W. Jr Burlington
Loudon. Maria A, Sidney. N.Y.
Lucas. Terry L. Asheboro
Lynch, Kenneth S, Westwood, N.J.
Lyons, Barbara J, Whitakers
Lyons. Margaret Greensboro
McAden, Marshall B Sanford
McCarthy, Arlyne J Falls Church, Va,
McCrae. Deborah G Durham
McCrimmon Alfred E Vass
McDonald. Donna E Sylva
McDonald, Gale M Pfafftown
McGee. David B Concord
Mclntyre, Jim Garner
McKay, Thomas M. New Bern
McKeel. Fitzhugh L, Walstonburg
McLamb, Cathy Benson
McLawhorn, John D,. Ill Cary
McLean, Mary K. Petersburg. Va
McLean. Vivan E. Raleigh
McLean William P Launnburg
McLellan. Georgia A Denville
McLendon, Lois E Fayetteville
McNair, Leslie F Tar Heel
McNeill, Walter D . Jr Rocky Mount
McNulty, Mimi Greensboro
McPhail, Lonnie F , III Autryville
McPhatter, Alvin R, Sanford
McQueen, Judy C Ellerbe
McRae, Jane M. Rowland
MacPherson, Robin P Falls Church. Va.
Malloch, Beth Gastonia
Mangum. Keith Southern Pines
Mann, Deborah L. Durham
Manning. Anne J, Norfolk. Va.
Manning. Dale Ayden
Manning. L- Faye Greenville
Manning. Terry L. Greenville
Mansfield. Karen G, Morehead City
Marbell. Daniel A.. Jr. ErvKin
Marcellus. Candace Gloversville. N.Y.
Marion. Martha A. Rocky Mount
Markle. Sharon L. Portsmouth. Va.
Marshall. Deborah Lynne Hampton. Va.
Marshburn. Anna L. Rocky Mount
Marske. Robert A, Ramsey. N.Y.
Martin, Stephen A. Lutherville. Md,
Martin. Whitey Jacksonville
Mason. Angelia E. Beaufort
Mathern. Alice M, Ft. Huachuca. Arizona
Matthews. David C. Burlington
Mayo. Deborah J. Selma
Maxik. Mane M. Havelock
Medlin. Suzanne Kenley
Melton. Nancy J. Lumberton
Meredith. Millie Wilmington. Del
Merrell. Paula C. Beaufort
Metzger, Debra L. Greensboro
Meyers, Louis J, Durham
Midgett, Ara E. Elizabeth City
Midgett, Lisabeth G. Greensboro
Miller. Gretchen B Beulaville
Miller. Harry David New London
Miller. Ronald H. Kannapolis
Mills, Carolyn L. Greenville
Mills. Diane G, Grimesland
Mills. Paula L, Tabor City
Minges. Libby FayettevJIle
Minshew, Paul M, O'Fallen, III.
Mitchell. Lynne M. Alexandria. Va.
Mitchell. Ricky M. Raleigh
Modlin. Susan S. Washington
Monroe. Randall W. Eagle Springs
Mooney. Susan M. Durham
Moore. Debre A. Concord
Moore, Martha H. Newton Grove
Moore. Mary L. Newton Grove
Moore, Michael A. New Bern
Moore, Rita L. Rocky Mount
Moran, Debra H Roxboro
Morgan, William S . Ill Cherry Point
Morton, Rosemary Alexandria, Va.
Mosher, Caryn A. Annandale, Va,
Moss. Brenda G- Benson
Murphey, Marsha L Manassas. Va.
Murray. Jennifer P, Burlington
Murry. Rita F. Virlina, Va.
Myers. Valerie Jamesville
Nalley. Christie Raleigh
Natella, Gary S New Bern
Natrella, Steven P Arlington. Va.
Naylor. Brenda J. Wmterville
Neal. Nancy C Mt Airy
Nelson. Elizabeth C. Charlotte
Nelson. Glenn R Durham
Newberne. Sandra A Kinston
Newcomb. Sandra Wilson
Newsome. Jon W. Raleigh
Nichols. Patricia Greenville
Nicholson. Dallas Candler
Nicholson. Dalton C Greenville
Nixon. Rebecca J Edeton
Noble. Audrey K, Deep Run
Noble. Cathie H. Asheboro
Noble. Sherry Deep Run
Norfolk. Craig P, Greenville
Norris. Dons M. Rockville. Md
North. Gary L Charlottesville, Va
North. Janet L. Wilmington
Nowell. Lee A. Wendell
Nowell. Tommy T Henderson
Nowosielski. Cynthia A Manville. N.J.
Nydell. Robin L Fairfax. Va
OBoyle. Irene R, Charlotte
O'Connor. James E.. Jr. Havelock
Odette. Robert L. Raleigh
Ogburn. Jane Angier
Olchovik. Mane J. Fayetteville
Oliver. Teresa J Raleigh
O'Neal. David D. Clayton
O'Quinn. Karen L. Lillington
O'Shea. Daniel B, Lexington Park, Md
O'Stiea. Kevin R. Lancaster. Pa.
Overcash. Harold P Albermarle
Owens. Douglas L. Albermarle
Owens. Nancy L. Greensboro
Parker. Johnie New Bern
Parker. Margaret A. Roanoke Rapids
Parker, Thomas M, Chagrin Falls. Ohio
Parrish. Beverly A. Clayton
Parrish. Michael E. Durham
Parsons. Leslie G Bethesda. Md.
Pate. Jennifer. S Kinston
Pate. Susan Pikeville
Patrick. Christine L. Rockingham
Patterson. Carl L. Kannapolis
Patterson. Victoria C. Raleigh
Patterson. Roslyn D Kinston
Peace. Pratt A Henderson
Peacock, Judith L. Alexandria. Va
Peaden. Tommy J. Falkland
Peal. Freda M Hope Mills
Peedin. Larry W. Selma
Peele. Ted Edenton
Penegar. Deborah Yadkinville
Pennell. Michael E. Charlotte
Pennington. LaDonna D. Albemarle
Perkins. Debbie Springfield. Va.
Perkins. Kenneth F Greenville
Perry, David L. Tarboro
Perry. Julia G. Merry Hill
Perry. Patricia D. Tyner
Petterson. Lynne Greenville
Pfeil. Nola C Washington
Phelps. Vickie L. Greenville
Phillips. Gary W. Spencer
Phillips, Samuel P. Carthage
Phthisic. Patricia A. Edenton
Pierce, Danny C. Princeton
Peirce, Terry L. Fayetfeville
Pike, Larry L. Trenton
Pinkston. Carolane D. Whiteville
Pistolis. Frances J. Tarboro
Pittman. Angela K Kinston
Pittman, Susan C Kinston
Pittman, Susan D, Newport
Plazak, Marti Laurel, Md.
Pleasant. Cindy Angier
Plummer. Barbara A Raeford
Pollard. Martha N, Hickory
Pollard. Susan Durham
Ponton. Daniel R,. Ill Greensboro
Pope, Donnie R. Coats
Porter. Katherine Durham
Post, Roxanne Charlotte
Powell. Burwell D, Warrenton
Powell. Donna S. Winston Salem
Powell. Eugene H, Gibson
Powell. Georgia A, Greenville
Powell. Ruth E, Greensboro
Poyner. Catherine Moyock
Prehn. William Norfolk. Va,
O A ^
Preston. Stuart R. Kill Devil Hills
Prezioso. Pamela D. Va. Beach, Va.
Priddy. Betsy R. Sandy Ridge
Pridgen. Ann G Greenville
Pridgen, Vickie A. Elm City
Prince, Barbara S. Richmond. Va.
Procopio, Joyce T. Durham
Pugh. Barbara C. Raleigh
Quinn. Bronnie L. Trenton
Quinn. Susan E. Charlotte
Raines, Donna J- Clayton
Rams. Donald B. Princeton
Rambo. John W. Charlotte
Ramey. Jean C. Greenville
Ramsey. Mildred A. Jackson
Ratcliff, William K. Morganton
Ratledge, Nancy J. Greensboro
Raybin. Jacqueline P. Chapel Hill
Rayford. Blanche R Greenville
Redburn, Jennifer S. Winston Salem
Reece. Charles P., Jr. Wilkesboro
Reece, Mitzi D. New Bern
Reep. Roxanne C. Charlotte
Reid. Beverly J. Raleigh
Respass. Brenda G. Jacksonville
Retchin. Sander L. Wilmington
Rich. Dana D, Wallace
Richards. Nancy M. Richmond, Va.
Richardson. Carole A Smithfield
Richardson. Donell N Nashville
Richardson. Rebecca R. Lake Waccamaw
Ricks. Keith H Conway
Rider. Nell R, Liberty
Rigsbee, Stephen 0. Durham
Ringler, Marjorie A. Jax
Ripley. Nancy C, Timonium. Md.
Rivenbark, Linda D. Wallace
Robbins. Cynthia V. Elizabethtown
Robbins, Izma I. Burgaw
Roberts. Martha A. Pittsboro
Roberts. Robert A. Rocky Mount
Robinson. Rebecca W. Greensboro
Rodd. Lynn M. Havelock
Rogers. Donna L Candler
Rogers. Sally L Charlottesville. Va,
Rogerson. Joan C Williamston
Rollins. Julia A, Smithfield
Romer, Karen L. Silver Spring. Md.
Roper, Michael S. Henderson
Rose. Martha J Newton Grove
Rose. Sarah L. Rocky Mount
Ross. Donna S. Charlotte
Ruff. Shelia L. Oxford
Ruffin. Latane T Chester. Va.
Ruggles. Rodney L. Hildebran
Russell. Patricia G. Sanford
Rutledge. Mary G. Yadkinville
Ryherd. Rhonda L. Charlotte
Saitta. Dana M. Blauvelt. N.Y.
Salter. Elwood L Havelock
Gaiter, Janet C. Beaufort
Sanderford, Susan M, Chapel Hill
Sanker. Sandra K. Arlington. Va.
Sasser. Sharon Goldsboro
Saunders, Nancy S. Butner
Saunders, Rosemary L. Rocky Mount
Sawyer, Harold R. Sanford
Schenck, Mary Ellen Canton
Schiller, Marcia J- Greenville
Schorr, Dolores J. Sanford
Schuster, Susan Point of Rocks, Md.
Scott, Deborah L. Ambler, Pa.
Sessoms, Faye I. Autryville
Shackleton, Carrie C, Charlotte
Shannon, George W. Launnburg
Sharp, Mary L. Raleigh
Sharp. Wilhs D. Wilson
Sharpe, Elizabeth Clemmons
Sharpe, Jimmy D, Greensboro
Sharpe, Rhonda G. Burlington
Shaw. Meredith C Carney's Point, N.J
Sheehan, Kathleen A. Parris Island. S.C.
Sheek, Camilla D Winston-Salem
Shelton, Johnny A . Jr Winston Salem
Shivers, Karen E Raleigh
Shuping, Cynthia D. Rockwell
Sibley, Bryan New Bern
Simmons. Barry K Benson
Singleton. Joan E Springfield, Va.
Skelly. Miranda Washington, DC,
Slaughter, Jackie Launnburg
Slavin, Teresa L. Rocky Mount
Smartt. Matthew K, Hopewell, Va
Smiley, Linda S. Ormond Beach, Fla,
Smith, Betty J, Wilmington
Smith. Beverly J. Winterville
Smith. Janet C. Princeton
Smith, Mary D, Chocowinity
Smith, Michael A. Elizabeth City
Smith, Sheldon L. Havelock
Smith, William C. Carolina Beach
Smithwick, Nancy C Windsor
Soles. Michael W. Durham
Sorrell. Marilyn J. Benson
Speight, Robert S , Jr. Elm City
Speller, Nancy L Williamston
Spiegel, Edward F West Nyack. N.Y,
Specher, Gen J Charlotte
Spruill, Karen A Roper
Stacey. Janie L Connelly Springs
Stagg, Robert H Raleigh
Stallings, Donald K. Windsor
Stamey, Vicki D Greensboro
Stanfield. Melissa B Burlington
Stanley. John R, Robersonville
Stanley. Miriam L, LaGrange
Stanley, Robin J. New Bern
Stapleton, Patricia G. Fayetteville
Stefureac. Susan M Raleigh
Stephen, Jan M Lillington
Stephenson, Timothy P. Benson
Stewart, Carolyn C. Winston Salem
Stewart. Julianne Smithfield
Stewart, Ronald C Jacksonville
Stocks. Bridget Y. Ayden
Stocks. Donna M. Kinston
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Stogner, Georgia A. Rockingham
Stone. Gary F Salisbury
Stone. Nancy A. Union Mills
Storm. Steven F, Fayetteville
Strain. Joeann Hubert
Strickland. Alice K Smittifield
Strohofer. Cynthia M Springfield. Penn,
Stoud. Steven W. High Point
StrovKd. Rosalynn Charlotte
Summerlin. Elizabeth C Alexandria, Va.
Summers. James F. Salisbury
Surles. Larry M Clinton
Sutton. Deborah Greenville
Sutton. Deborah A, Swansboro
Sutton, Donna K. LaGrange
Tait. Gail E. Bethesda. Md.
Tart. Linda S. Coats
latum. Karen L Winston-Salem
Tayloe, Frank W. Aulander
Taylor. Debra Y Kmston
Taylor. James B Greensboro
Taylor. Lynn L. Rocky Mount
Taylor. Martha J, Tarboro
Taylor. Mary S. Rocky Mount
Taylor. Wayne G. Lumberton
Temple. Susan A. Sanford
Templeton. Michael B, Raleigh
Tesh. Patrick A. Midway Park
Tew, Margaret K. Williamston
Theodore, Andrew S. Linwcod
Thigpen. Sylvia J- Beulaville
Thomas, Sheila K, Clayton
Thompson. James M. Greenville
Thompson. Pamela J. Wilmington
Thornton, Chris D. Havelock
Thornton, Thaddeus N. Four Oaks
Tiedie, John N. Charlotte
Tiffany, Gary L,
Tillett, Rober A.
Tipa, Helene V.
Tise, Allan B
Todd, Billy R. Delway
Tolbert, Cynthia K. Hickory
Toler, Beniamin F. Rocky Mount
Toney, William P., Jr. Southern Pines
Tripp, Angela G, Raleigh
Turner, Cheryl J. Tarboro
Turner, Cindi Convent Station, N.J.
Turner, John M. Burlington
Turner, June G, Graham
Turner, Vickie J. Clemmons
Tuttle, Teresa L. High Point
Underbill, Margaret H, Wendell
Upchurch, Glenda S, Lillington
Vail, Mary P Pikeville
Vanderford, Addie L Robersonville
Vandever, Frank A. Havelock
VanHorn, Leslie Winston Salem
VanHoy, Sharon M, Winston Salem
Vickers, Jerry W. Elm City
Vreeland. Karen E Winston Salem
Walker, Ann Rhonda L New Bern
Walker, Cynthia A. Linely. Va.
Walker, Randall K. Burlington
Ward, Jonetta Hertford
Ward, Kathy L, Wake Forest
Warren, John F, Burlington
Warren, Martha C. Mebane
Warren, Sandra C. Goldsboro
Waters, Deborah L. Silver Spring, Md.
Watkins, William J. Clemmons
Weathers, Sherre E. Garner
Weaver, Debra A. Wilson
Webb, Billie D. Pinetops
Webb, Kathryn D, Macelesfield
Webb, Margie J Garner
Welton, Robert L. Annandale, Va.
West, Marsha E. Fayetteville
West, Susan E. Wilmington
Wester, Barry C. Louisburg
Weston, Billie T, Greenville
Wetherington. Judith L. Kinston
Wheeler, Linda A, Raleigh
Whisenhurt, Jackie E. Beaufort
Whitaker, Cheryl G. Ahoskie
White, Jill R Edenton
White, Stephen F, Windsor
White, Wilton A. Windsor
Whiteley, James C. Jamestown
Whitesell, Dvi/ight L. McLennsville
Whiteside, Mary M, New Bern
Whitlark, Richard 0, Macclesfield
Whitley, Mitchell R- Youngsville
Whitley, Phyllis A Raleigh
Whitney, Phyllis E Washington
Whitten, Bruce M. Henderson
Wilburn, Nancy J. Raleigh
Wilder, Jan L. Franklinton
Wilder, Paul A. Raleigh
Wilder, Sammie J. Raleigh
Wilkinson, Lee A. Wilmington, Del.
Williams, Cathy E Henderson
Williams, Clarence R., II Whiteville
Williams, Edv»ard R., Jr Burlington
Williams, James S., Jr. Jacksonville
Williams, Margaret A. Charlotte
Williams, Mary S. Asheboro
Williams, Sarah L. Raleigh
Williams, Steven C. Greenville
Williamson, Janet Candler
Williamson, Martha C Roanoke Rapids
Wilhs, William S. McGuirc APIS, N.J.
Wilson, Cathy M. Greenville
Wilson, Kathenne M. Arlington, Va.
Wilson, Kathy J. Roseboro
Wilson, Kay J. Durham
Wilson, Keith G. Walkertown
Wilson, Margaret L. Winterville
Wilson, Susan C Garner
Winbourne, Larry T. Wilson
Windham, Jennifer L. Wilson
Wingfield, Ann C. Laurel, Md.
Winstead, Mary P Macclesfield
Winstead, Merlyne D. Rougemont
Witt, Madelyn F Bel Air, Md.
Wood. Carol A Jacksonville
Wood. Linda J, Virgilina, Va,
Woodall. Debra J- Rockingham
Woodard. Helena Sharpsburg
Woodley, Jane M, Creswell
Woods. John S. Laughlin A.F.B.. Tex.
Woolard. Betty A. Beaufort
Wootten. Sharon L. Selma
Worsley. Earl M. Bethel
Worthington. Jennifer G. Farmville
Wrenn. Connie S Yanceyville
Wruck. Ernest R. Brookhaven, N.Y.
Wuizyn. William M Burgaw
Wylie. Gregory N. Whitehouse stg. N.J.
Wynn. Debra L. Williamston
Yarboro. Pamela J. Roxboro
Youngblood. Peggy A. Albemarle
York, Leta L. Randleman